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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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Premera Rane GN an mc

WHAT'S ON TODAY





YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT















Court of Orig J ey
Police Court ” a
Meeting of the ~Vestry YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT
Christ Ct a ri Total Rainfall for the ontt One ineh
Waterpolo tic t s d 68 parts
Aquatic Club ) q fall from Codrington: Nil
Mobile Cinema Show ighest Temperature: 8.5 °F
Clifton Hall Plantation Yard 4 Lowest Temperature: 174.5.°R
St. John 7.30 p.m Barometer: (@ a.m.) 29.941 (3 p.m.) 29.883
2olice Band Concert at Ba) 4 Wind Velocity: 5 Miles per hour
Street Esplanade 45 p.m SS TO-DAY
siegppanlaicnieseteieaetasisimentenmtaninciiaen cence Sunrise: 5.45 a.m
For the cause that lacks assistance Sunset: 6.15 p.m
Gainst the wrongs that need resistance ‘ ee ae : ’ avm,, = pm,
for the future in the distance ny Pe wey ne weg eH oO mre de ® am p.m
‘And the Good that I can do ESTABLISHED 1895 (THURSDAY, Sigg EMBER 18, 1952 PRICE : FIVE CENTS







THE PLANNERS

Governor Names Committees To ,———-—___. ___.
Plan For Queen’s Coronation —

Celebrations May |— _ ee = Sr
Cost Island $40,000 ‘ayes : aguib akes Viove













oct nsmmieyeieiaty | Reds Lose B.G. Sending 2.000 Bags

on eavily In | ee eee

Reds Say U.S. Interested! /%@0-China - petiiroipdiicly tS
L eWJe / 7 ;

|
MANILA. Sent ] THE Financial Secretary at a Press Conference at the
The Vietnam Dekeice Runt te Colonial Secretary's office yesterday, said that the Rice
yi WwW ie Jesepn Ngien Van Tri said on| Marketing Board of British Guiana had informed the Con-
n p ing Cc vi l -S Wednesday that Government |

troller of Supplies that they intend ta ship two thousand
forces are winning war in French ba ’

PANMUNJOM. Korea Sept 17 Indo China and Communists are | \

“losing very heavily

e6¢ 5 |
- |
si TOKYO, Sept..17. || In Land Gr ab Deal
His EXCELLENCY the Governor at the first Fishing boats reported a |!
, ! . ‘i . : : voleanic eruption in the sea i CAIRO, Se 7
- , +o . . ‘ i: , Sept. 17
; nee ting of the ¢ oronation Committee held 200 miles south of Tokyo on ; GENERAL Mohammed ‘Naguib’s government on Wednesday |
in the Legislative Couneil ¢ hamber at 2.30 p.m. : cadalaiias veers: off ae ; coon swiftly to imploment its lav@ limitation Maw by ordering |
es hi spe auon tt é a new ig lamliowners to chart boundaries 7 their holdings in excess of
apals ame he ‘ a ite a ‘ sat , | .
y! sterday told members that he had comple te con- | mand, is | being formed off 200 acres. They were given tive days » complete mapping
fidence that they would see to it that the Coronation ens Pacific coast. The The Land Limitation Committee @taded by Minister of Agri-
: : oD ; ' Isturbance was located in culture Abdel Aziz Adullah Salem..." ated thousands of forms on
celebrations in Barbados would be wort hy of the the =eonnmes Reet w here which landowners are to state Which pins they will keep and which |
sana 7 . : 4 . 4 @ simuar eruption 30 years they will give up i ecordance with Naguib’s new law,
) 2 a 2 . r give up in accorda \
: oecasion and would long he reme mbere d through ago formed an island. It The first batch of forms will be sent to those holding more
4 out the length and breadth of the island, me flaanpeared. ; Explo- than 5.000 acres, notably former King'Farouk and members of the
mn ‘ t+tap ep st ha! ad ote a a ‘ ; Sions from e ree rew Royal Family and others popularly deseribed as feudal lords.
; 2 lhe Committee consists of SIX sub-committees sulphur, smoke and pumice Government on Wednesday officially accepted the resignation
—General Purposes, Parochial Co-ordinating, De-)\] Stene 1,500 feet above the of the Rector of Alazhar University, Sheikh Abdelmeguid Selim
ainaeads Ta 1 $i ae c ‘hildr sea. The last eruption in Selim resigned because the Government turned down his de-
eorations an uminations, Children, Adult and |] that area took place in 1945. mand to oust four teacKers*holding key positions in the University
Open Sports, Ceremonial. —Up. faculty. ;
- His Excellency said | A Cabinet Minister said that Sheikh Mohamed Elkhedru Hus-
ee cos . 3 vill take Selim’s vlace as Rector
Your Lordship, " See ; ae . ; : |
5 Vi robe Rounding out a full day’s activities the Government susp2nded
ics » > |
Seek $20 tt = he Pere 4 ke ce P Figure for three months all ¢ivil service promotions pending its compl.s.ion
m. thank you all. for caetsihe as of political party turges. The purge meanwhile ground on, Zaki
Rema 2° ‘ OF Sco & my PT ee: az itica . d former Finance Minister ‘
° invitation to serve on the Cor- oS = ? (ae inte a’ Canines lant tent one Sreedaea on sorivinen a: Alea HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor addresses members of the Coronation Committee at their first
extean Bastion Committees and one of its as andria from Istanbul where he had been vacationing. The warrant mesting over which he presided at the Legislative Council Chamber yesterday,
. 1 . ; sapalirh nets Steere ane on eoFi- was previously issued for his arrest and Motaal said, knowing this | ‘
ser ng o dev > your ime an
Ge d f ache energy to ensuring that the Cor-

onation of Her Majesty the Queen

; ne “a, 2 is suitably commemorated in
Los ANGELES, Sept 7 Barbados. I am particularly pleas-
Federal Grand Jurors on Wed- ed to see that som: half a dozen |
nesday h@ard testimony that may mcmbers of the last Coron ,tion
Jead to the discovery of a reruted Committee in 1936-37 have again
$20,000,000 Mexican gold caché|eume forward io give us the ben-
helieved buried somewhere in the |og+ of - exper :
as vel i ie of their experi‘nce and ad-
Southwest United States. Key to j vice : ;
the location of the gold hoard is | “Some weeks ago I received
the records of an Ontario-Cali- la despatch from the Secretary of
fornia bank, said Assistant United tcyara f, he Col j +
' s te for the Colanies confirming
States Attorney Angus a , 7









the Queen has been pleased
to appoint Tuesday, the 2nd June,
1953, to be the day of Her Majes-
tv’s Coronation, and stating that

The gold has been sought for 10
vears by Secret Service agents.
Federal authorities believe that



s of rice during this week, and a further two thousand
s next week.





k Mexi itizen |it will be Her Majcsty’s wish COMMUNISTS charged on Thursday that Lieutenant- Wa ea Bae ce ae eu eiular supplies would be &| iene ec Scie tes 8.
an unknown exican citizen paladin , “ . sane : ce . oe Te dt 4 che Te i ri who hei e do- “ : s ok -
smuggled the gold into this coun-|that the day of the Coronation General William Harrison, senior allied truce delegate 38} Chinese delegation to south east|taber when the milling of the

; shall be proclaimed as a_ public “more interested in American espionage activities” than in] Asia Veterans Conferency

holiday throughout the Common-
wealth and that the arrangements
tor the celebration of the occasion
all as far as possible be such
s will permit of the active co-
peration of all members of the
B. G. Kleprer, Vice-President of | community.
the First National Bank of Onta-; “At this stage I propose to read |,
rio, will appear before the grand | some extracts from the despateh
jurors today with the Bank re-!|which, the Secretary of State
eords. McEachen said that the re-|hoped, would be useful to those

a criminal offence in 1933. The
gold was hidden in the United
States because of the unsettled
conditions at the time in Mexico,
the authorities said.

ee
which} mew crop will have been begun Ph
negotiating a.truce. A Peiping broadcast accused the [ ooo" Wednesday said about} Flour sician

United Nations commana of using the Panmunjom Truce | ':909 Vietmin troops were killes| During the period August 31

and enother 1.099 rebels were cap nd September 15 : y
as an avenue of escape for secret agents. tured. ind days aa in centrall Lean hiner ee ee

â„¢_M e e
; , 14,855 bags of flour had arrived & € ] t
Reds obviously are trying to Ve his tT Ee eam, are Sem pecia Is









try before hoarding metal nt
}

mn said country woulr

ay eo es . o ei ; . ; to arrive by the end of Septem-
jurn the recent surrender of foury Rance Promises | ask tor United Nations assistance| {ery pnd
~-ommunists soldiers to their own n the event of a Chinese Com-

‘ e
ropaganda benefit, United ¥ 7 wie ae ‘ munist invasion, He explai.ed Sly Cornmeal | A
Nations earlier rejected a com- Copy Afte I Gon S, that Vietnam had hat asked for W ith regard to cornmeal, he} ppoimn e



|














































The Utyaer a

j / ase i 4 , tye | Sid that between the eriod
plaint by Red truce officers that } United Nations aid because “we| ¢ + eit
cords may include the name of|ccncerned with the preparation he United Nations is trying to| Bryan Return ‘an control the situation for the August a1 and September'31, 4,891!
the Mexican who has been trying |of programmes of celebration:— influence Communist soldiers in a pe ime being, Van Tri said United — ties Fhe Bar my ag tom fol peat Mr Denis J 4
eine aie. $e noe eaeeaied ' “(a) Should it be decided to oe erent 3OR®..Ae, BETO a . SORT RF SEAM SR BIARS: Shalom lbbairer petiatnyam Miia see -pwterwon aia ieee ad ieee ty i ae
min we) n ba ig 3 > - " 7 2 re? “ — -* raphe »y - aT me as a . 1: | tanta rere expec (London 1¢ ‘ " i
aries. Because of the Fedéral Law erect some public building The Red broadcast said Harrison}. Governor Sir Hubert Rance in]oyer and in larger quantities.” | "%* Were xpacted. Aer cn th ean ree
against hoarding gold, the Mexi- or memorial in honour of “openly expressed the American | response to a request by the Port- UP, _ Ground Provisions | hone Ge Pat ebetas “ e — ~~
ean has kept his identity secret, Her Majesty’s Coronation, intention of continuing using)of-Spain City Council told Mayor mene Government, after careful con ierade Cénie i Specisust, Bar-
the Attorney said. McEachen said | it would clearly be appro- J o a £]Panmunjom as a transport station|George Cabral that he will send ’ ant sideration, had decided to in-| S General Hospital,
that the government hoped to Be a hould'he saan tne : for special agents. “It did not|them a copy of the Gomes’ Com- Lyttelton Talks eee the PAL rere BE Irwin who is 35 years of
learn the name of the aol cela cua “jane or should. the | SHAPELY Margaret Cordova nee. say when Harrison was supposed | mittee spare on the affairs of the n 7 : wil h ground EE WOE ae ig ‘enatslod ahd haeten ait
the man he has namec 2nd 1¢, or, § \ . 3 tured on her arriva’ av atic ; atuteme orporation after the return o r ole order to encourage their st , . é o a
in os 2 oes to represent him | building or memoral be a re ee 4 hi mel aran TONee , the stetecAant Hon, Albert Gomes and Hon, Vic- W tth WT. Leaders production (dren. He qualified M.R.C and
in this count pPxS : Detaled itis ane that :¢| in New York from Chicago where 2s ; | A r r; | : . L.R.C.P, in January, 194 and
i deanag. Wilh Sie Pane. We ope ula be - ie or ries she was arrested on a warrant Peiping. said a_ soldier who | tor Bryan rig eves singe (From Gur Own Correspondent Animal Feed M.B., B.S. in May, 1940 Fro. n
Government. op Safad ree ag charging conspiracy with oleo heir ecently drove a truck through |‘ om. , I _ Ww ° poeroner® st i . He said that Government béd] july) 1942 to December, 1946.° he
anes i hy cia acs caaht hl Mickey Jelke. The latter has been |Panmunjom ani surrendered 5 beybactt oe oe eo LONDON, Sept. 17, eeereas Pe ene from the |served in the Royal Army Medi-
| (b) In those territories where} jndicted on procuring and other | United ue Military Police | . The Secreta of ite ~ en - 5 a ran k J Y= lcal Corps, being graded as Physi-
; , & > | broadcasting stations exist,| prostitution charges. Miss Britton, | ¥aS 4 United States secret agent The Governor’s reply said in]Oliver Lyttelton Qa oD 8 Sal: Manta kee “ B''Tcian in January, 1944. Since 1946
Destroyers Sear h special programmes might! g former New York hatcheck girl, They said “on the highway from part, “the Report has not been |opportunity during™the past few Sonar aearne Balanced oy = | hen he wes demobilised from
ia . a BH be prepared taking into ac-| admitted knowing Jelke socially. |Sarijon — te Kaesong the agent! chown to my Ministers because}days to have informal discussions Fy ae hea? ee Seater b ue’ | the R.A.M.C., Dr, Irwin has work-
For Norw egian Sub | count such special broad | truck the driver of one of our three of my substantive Ministers] with West Indian leaders on the | iin ae salina '*1ed in Westminster Hospital, Eng-
5 ca ore. a. = rae sg EDEN TITO TO re een him and pulled on|are absent from the nen: I am/question o Federation As al na land, where he now holds the
By ARTHUH OSLE? xy the B.C, to ma | us uniform and drove the truck|sure that the Council will agree! recylt of thi it i understood | . ~ Ine post of Senior Medical Regis-
* : | oceasion. Publicity mate- HOLD TALKS towards Kaesang”, American |that it is only fair and equitable there wil » formal ‘meeting in| 117,973 CASUALT IES trar and Senior Tutor, and Medi-
At Sea ae ‘7 rial eviee big all on Military Police at Panmunjom|in as much as two of my absent London early next year-—possibly ee 6 ant Sept i. 7 cal Officer to the Nursing Staff,
sration Mainbrace, Sept. 17, of the Coronation wi pe 24 . obviously rere , Ministers gave evidence before the : . OF , decide} ,, @erican bathe casualties it
ry 7 Norwegian submarine despatched through the of- | LIEF AIRPORT, Germany, avenne, Pie anal eee Con ruled that I should await a : ; , r ne Rae! S pA I itovies | Korea mr, total 117,973, an in It is expected that Dr. Irwin
Utyaer failed to make radio con- ficial Information Services | aaa a, Sept. 17. \thetrereturn before forwarding a agieeable to Federation proposals| CTe%se of 746 over last week'’}will sail with his family from the
tact with its base on Wednesday in due course, and my Di-! British Foreign Secretary, eet Harrison’ obvious ly “is|copyiof the Report on your Coun- |) hid co ahead with plans out-| Summary, the Defence Depart-\United Kingdom for Barbados in
and the Commander of NATO rector of Information Ser- | eee ar ie po more interested in American | cil (CP). lined ; the a ; = ni “| ment reported on Wednesday the S.S. Golfito on the 26th Sep-
g 1 , grade for talks w arshs : ted » 1 the Rance Repo “ }
manoeuvre ‘Operation Mainbrace Oh. peze's grade for talks wit ee tUP. ‘Jespionage activities at Panmun-} e ; 7 : | U.P, ‘tember, 1952
ordered four destroyers to pear e . a search for the submarine. ions.” n Wednesday United * me xpected will cement proposals |
heavy gale lashed the voces e a formally rejected the Sugar Agr ee € nt which are likely to be discussed| 67 9 e
coast halting flying from = sb E t t- @€a charge that leaflets had/| eee among West Indian governments | e e e t
aircraft carriers in the main task 1sen ower an Ss a been dropped in the neutral zone} Ends Next Month at an earlier meeting to be con-| 1 A r very Ing
force of the manoeuvre ae z = to lure. Red soldiers to surrender. | The U.K. M t © Sonat vened in one of the colonie
Admiral Felix Stump, the Unitec t W ~—U.P. ne U, Ministry of Food NaS Bian; |; this meeting heve beer
States Admiral leading the carrier ar e a menc e | announced that from October the gjcoucced hy wi t Indi ne lend I 4 99
States 4 wey" Roeavanesl ih arré > rT : has ,
force ordered four destroyers to * ; | arrangement under which it vhile they heve been in London -
tached - the seare mtr - . hitherto purchased raw sugat
be detached for the search. NEW YORK, Sept 17. GATRY VIS yp . y ; ; | OO or
“x " ‘ - I y S| LING used in making refined sugar and
540-ton -sub LC WIGHT EXSENHOWER told the American Federa- 4 i
|

















i : 9 yrup exported to hard-currency ;
bought by Norway from Britain] tion of Labour on Wednesday that he favours the amend- ST VINCENT and certain other desirable” "Murkich Brioade “But seldom find, except in
and ca'rying usually a “agp of} ment but not the repeal of the controversial Taft-Hartley eh) , 4 | destinations, will end. rs du Maurier, 1 sup you

ae se meer ae = eRe

a eb = aie. is eae law. (Frem Cur Own Correspondent) From that date sugar refiners Honoured By Rhee { mean. But what exactly do

cpereionad procedure It was last ; The Republican Presidential candidate did not specify GRENADA, Sept, 17. | ill purchase and import on tals J \ you look for in a cigarette?”

reported in an area about 200 miles} in detail the amendments he would favour. But he said} Hon. E. M. Gairy is expected to] PW". aoe irene aera! WITH THE TURKISH BRIGADE

southwest of Napvik. There was} he knows that the present law “might be used to break the }leave to-morrow to visit St.jneeded to cover their sales in’ ‘7 { ' me Pennd “Plavour—which cay

no indication yet that the sub- unions” and said “that must be changed.” He also said |Vinecnt. Interesting developments | |} markets, etitiad arrange. rt} fa _ Turkish — brigad

marine was in trouble other than] thatthe law’s’ requirement of non-C : * ie oathe fr in Vineentian political Jabour|' at moet ph Sei 6... ge fighting i Kbréa vacelved th only coms, from: tobaste

the unexplained radio silence. nat e iaws q oF non-Communist oaths from |ajignments are likely since Hon, 6" o a ie ' +4 ae Heticn Korean Presidential unit citatio that is vatheb apotial.
—UP. Union leaders should be made also on employers Ebenezer Joshua, has said since, WS8cussion with trade associations. an Wednesday for its powerful

Then, of course, perfect
smoothness—which means

: his return home from the Elec-| The e rt trade i itish re- | O''Ve against the Communi aa
On the other hand Eisenhower ae Sa ses The export trade in British re

; os Lakh . si iaalt sta sak . Ca . . Jannary 195 In three day |
NEPAL'S KING CALLS ON NEHRU [ised seme of the" principe "he | y'" ,cAeiators Conference, nore ged sugar. ie an important one. ins “arove the Commute |

feels must be retained. These bayonet point 10 miles and killed |









































”
3 a roa
ee Mancomrs ent of col_| Matehet. |been urging the restoration of 1 734 | Sareea
, i ae Tea te Pace ak freedom to make their own pur- We have kindred ¢ as |
F ective bargaining, the right to] Vincentian eleetives were sharp- hases of raw sugar destined for e may wal 1 feeling for |
' trike, advance notice before ally divided and Ga‘ry declared | chase er Ba re towards ‘People of your great republi |
‘trike is called, the requirement jjere recently that he intends re=| "@7e*XPOrt. as He at ale Soa iid the Korean President Syng-|
that both unions and employers | storing a unified front, Gairy | S0™ lete freedom 0 “ #4" man Rhee in decorating the bri-|
‘live up to their contracts, the aS-|lesyes behind an uneasy situa- trade, sade War is a terrible thing and|
| urance that the members of!tion, since daspite his ¢ecision! Korea has suffered much, but we
unions get a regular report on| io retain Petite Tang workers on ’ believe the aggressor will sit ur
their organizations finances,” etrike, many have ‘also mare OF Record Sugar a think twice before they at
The General said that the fed-| jobs | CG A ° aK ver a war like that again |
fal mediation of labour -dispu es} At a recent Market Squ ed op In ntiguva Brigadier General Sirri Acar,| “Coolness too? Well, that’
| bas fallen into such disrepute in| “eeting too, Gairy did not have present corns ier of the brigade t ; a
America that our people may ms usual tumultuous reception. | (From ¢ wr Corre-pondent lac:epted the award . | seen to by the du Maurier filter
fave forgotten what mediation| The Agriculturists’ Union general | i : t - : coe :
g aANTIGU t U.P. | tip. / a 008e
an do. Serious dedicated media-| “eeting to-day expected a letter) ul Lady r ‘ vA til ene — ——__—__—_ | oP And no bits of I tebnave
‘on has found solutions to con-' ating the new demands from Ser ene : er 13 The ti story vork in the mouth—filter tip again,”’
flicting national interests. It has Gairy on Its request as a result of | >CPLember 1: o : ory |
g a eh ; : ; A ile lect as enutecture ’ 2 |
ended wars. Remember what! . hint given in a letter in the =a LOT via ane 1 dle nto gyi Adams Re lurrs
Ralr/i. Bunche did in mediating Frers but did not receive an; ' ‘ ne 33 84 te re O Th ee 7 a tn - Civantis Adar LCP
oetween the Arabs and the Jews. communication and repeated the SU8@r——-99,6 90 ai8 ae ‘ i ee I : : SR bagi jie staniae.’
'Surely no labour problem is as‘request of the government to in- | record was $2 lu tons in 109¢ A : aaa 1 mbae.
omplex, as emotion filled. as bit- Ccate the extent planters may} ' ay ine tener eee sabbD oe FA C a
| erly contested, asthe problem he go to protect pproperty in the} 5 rere of the a tle > ding ’I fac .
2 * ‘ s ur \ =fi rndare.
jhelped to solve in bringing into event of lightning strike toe Or dow cutting in the early Mr. Adams is back after at
. |being the new state of Israel.) action as has been uct ith cs Ae spp ee Jalsy itis AY Hs ae ; ha :.
11 whe Ne © ~o j I “O "Vern 4 »xt : ' ana 2 & ; . a ‘ ‘ - ’ .
{That is what mediation can do.|rumoured even to the ext rk in tie final weeks. The fac- Wet Ynete th Colonial “ Yes—all that. D'you know, this
Let us not lose that vision. jnossible coinciding with lost $16.43 Kfirs th eacon: Cn ft { 4 " m oe
} —U.P. Vincent upset si du Maurier filter tip is just about
| the finest idea for improving a
a f lea for improving a
=| ’ smoke that I've ever come across.
i 4 * e
c, Sé = amare
— ew Japs Want “Live, Let Live Policy .
7 & . Hl / a ,
5 : : Jae | 9 a Smoke fo your throat's content
3 i j : E : oi ! (By HAROLD GUARD) 85,000,000 people internationally accepted practice Ne nste { f \
p ' E o AF: Age said he hoped the confer- in public and private trade and pient A i '
re ae ? ae gj j LONDON, Sept. 17 ence would have for its own object commerce,” he said wt more than $450,000,006 ) ul }
5 F 4 A | Kojiro Age, leader of the Japan- the reorganization of “live and let Japan had lost 46 per cent of : ’ See nth alan NECN
?a d p 3 ~ tiie en > ation to the International live vcrinciple based on inte ps territor y as a result of wal ce noe $4.04 for 50
2 7 Cotton Conference which opened national harmony, and that Japar If the remainder, he aid, only } ; : ; THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE NN ENGLAND
THE AIRPORT in New Delhi, India, King Tribhuvan of Nepal ts tice on Wednesday stressed the would spare no efforts in co-op- about sixteen per cent was arable, imported fr r €s. such 4 MADE IN EN
ar saad'dyy Pirkt aiakae te 1 (right) as he arrived for a three-day ta! need for expansion in Japan- erating We are not forgetting while the pulation increased F nwa wee jee SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD., BRIDGETOWN
greete Pr ; akenowiedcing | : EET SB ag ne trenty oi f 000.006 t
Vv ture s : +e ; ; re ota sere ne. Aes’ 0.0 0. : U.P oc cae
nd ‘ thr ss on hand to ne him. (Internatic ) tair ‘ g ; gne hall









PAGE TWO









R. HORACE SUTTON, Travel
M E. iite 1 Fe Write f
e 5S Re nd Kew
s expectea to arrive
B 4c oday for a two-d
D ng that period he will be a
rt Barbad Publicity
JZeacher Back Home
R. VAL McCOMIE, Assistant
i Master of the Lodge School,
to the is 1 on Tuesday
I y the S.S. De Grasse
rom Venezuela where he had been



a holiday

ending

rifish Council Scholarship

Ma

D

LIONEL HUTCHINSON,
ibrarian Secretary of

sembly, left by
Grasse on Tuesday
He has been grante
neil Scholarship fo

the
for
:



3S
he

t *%



Neil Servant Returns

RA ISS MARGO BROWN, a Civil
+ Servant attached to the Pest
Office Branch, Trinidad, returr vd
hor Tuesday morning by
after. spending three
’ holiday in the island. She
1© guest of Mr. and Mr:
Cumberbatch, Hollow



Spent Summer Holidays
RA ASTERS
Mise of
t

of

C. Bolhuis,
Mr. and Mrs, S. J
tolhui Haggatt Hall, $$

racl, returned to England on
y morning by B.W.LA

J. and

jolhuis brothers are re-
o the Bishops Stortford
the Boys’ Public School
They have been pupils
school for the past five

The





ears and came over to spend the

ummer holidays with their par-
ents.

ving by B.W.LA. on

thely way to England were



Miss P, O’Neale, daughter of Mr,
and Mrs. CA, O’Neale, The Cliff,

St. John -and. Miss E. Skeete,
daughter of Mr, and Mrs R. B
Skeete, Edgecumbe, St. Philip.

Chey had been spending the sum-

er holiday with their parents
Paid Visit
R, DEREK DAVIES who had
been acting at St. Kitts for
Mr. B. Watson, Manager, Royal
tank of Canada, St. Kitts, re-

turned by B.W.1.A. on Monday last
after paying a visit here,



POCKET CARTCON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“Poppy Pimlico says thet
it they're gentlemen they'll
declare from now to the
Coronation a close season
tor divorcing peeresses.’
— oo i



Medical Treatment

R. and Mrs. Karl Moore were
passengers leaving the island
by B.W.LA,. for Puerto Rico en
route to the U.S.A. on Monday

Karl is the son of Rev. and Mrs
D. C. Mogre, Sharon, St. Thomas,

and has gone for medical tveat-
ment
His wite is the former Miss

Thora King, daughter of Mr. and
“ees, C. King of Jackson and a
former pupil of Queen's College
They were recently married here.

For Nursing Course

ISS CECILY INNISS, elde:s
daughte; ef Mr. and Mrs. G
Inniss of St, Leonard’s Ave., left
the island on Tuesday morning by

the SS. De Grasse for England
where she will *nter North Mid-
dlesex Hospital to take « nursin

Course which is expetted to last
for about three years.
Cecily is a former rfupil of
Queen’s College
Will Do Medicine
h RR. BARRY AUGUSTE, St
Vi Tuvian 1952 Island Scholar,

lefi the ‘sland on Tuesday morn-
ing by ths S.S. De Grasse for Ire-
land wher> he will study Medi-
‘ine, M uguste had been spend-

ing a snort holiday in the island

BY THE WAY...

SEE that a Channel swimmer

who accevted a blazer from a
tailor may lese his amateur status.
That will mean that he will have
to enter and leave the water be-
fore and after a Channel swim, by
the beach used by the profession-
ode Te neni yt Ie. cmt hth de Arsene
his initials or fo be called Mr,, and
if he ever wete allowed to captain
a team of swimmers it would be
regarded as a great triumph for
‘democracy.” Amateur tennis
players may only accept rackets,
clothes, ete., in their amateur
capacity qua amateurs,

‘L¢heure du caoatchouc’

HE rubber chest made in
Hollywood for a film actor
who has to look brawny gives me
an idea for ballet. When a girl is
flung at a man during a ballet, he
has to catch her, Ff he had a rub-

ber chest he could just let her
bounce off -him, In fact, if they
were all cased in rubber they

could all bounce avout without an
undue expenditure of energy.

On parlera de ma glotre
Sous le chaume bien

longtemps.
Farewell, queasy politicians!
Farewell, howling matriarchy
Letters! Behind me all your ugly,
clamour is like the private con.
verse cf a swarm of gnats. Ahear
of me is a larger air, wine at two
pence a_ bucketful, mountain-
ongs, and the company of the
imple and the wise.

Prodnose: Will letters
varded?

be lor-

Myself Ha! By all means, if
u ean find a detective to shadow
who is swifter than the wind,
braver than a lion, stronger than
ox, and sillier than any mortal
has a right to be, and if you can
find postman with more con-
ientiousness than sense. Should
trace I will warrant

j time than it takes to lick
» He will care not a
voshlight fer his tomfool

of le*ters.. but will join the
ng in a mountain inn, and
the carthen floor with
the chorus rises to a

ur





lime on
foot, as

fi

,
worse thar

she thought

was

STIGATION of complaints
an octopus was being ill-



‘ in the Festival Gardens
d to the discovery that it was a
ubber octocus, This sort of thing

always happening. A vigilant



idy cnee reported a Scotsman for
iring an octopus outside a
iblic-house in Holborn. It turned

out that he was playing the bag-
ipes,



of}

that |

Another delicacy
on the way

TRUST I shall be back in Eng-

& land .again in time for the

“powderéd cream that can be stir-

red into tea or coffee like sugai

onths.”

‘ous Len, Pow -

dered coffee there ts no reason

why you shouldn’t be able to keep

it fresh for ever; instead of drink-
ing it.

Wisdom of the ages

Tt was whispered in the bazaars
that, when a certain wily sultan
was asked why he insisted on his
dancing girls wearing riding boots,
he replied, “Know O tedious ques-
tioner, that a riding boot holds

Wodelling
wo Singer” ladies, Mrs.
Charles Watkins and Miss

Marie Lewis are in Trinidad tak-
ing a special course in modelling.
Tt attached to the San Fer-
he Singer Sew-
it are expected
to return to the island within a
week.




Farewell Party

FAREWELL PARTY was held

on Tuesday night at the resi-
ience of Mr, and Mrs. Garcia
Dewsbury of My Lord’s Hill, St.
Michael for Mr. Roosevelt Tudor,
son of Mr. and Mrs. James A
Tudor of Lemon Grove, Westbury
Road, who leaves the island today
for Mount Alison University to
study Economics.

Miss Grace Tudor, his sister,
formerly of the Nursing Staff of
the General Hospital, left by the
SS. De Grasse on Tuesday for
England where she will further
her studies in Nursing,

fo Study Accountancy

R. CECIL JACOBS, clerk of; will be followed by anot
Kitts left Programmes describing the char- | asked Mr. Punch to tell them more

the Treasury, St.

the island on Tuesday by the S.S | #cter and function of the
De Grasse for England where he of

will
study

enter Kent
Accountanc.

University to

Mr. Jacobs has been granted a, the Coronation brings into
D. & W. Scholarship for a year,; prominence. A revival in ru-

Cc

Course In Education

R. OSCAR WALKER, Inspec-|cf_
tor of Schools, St. Lucia was, voices of Her Majesty and the
among the passengers leaving on! Duke of Edinburgh will be heard

Tuesday by the S.S. De Grasse for

Coronation Robe Will! 1,6 H

}

|

England where he will enter the

Institute of London on a C.

W. Scholarship in Education.

course will last for a year.
Mr. Walker is a Barbadian

Intransit

RS. HAROLD HASKELL was @nd in
among the intransit passen-! Will be the subject of several pro-

D,&
The

gers by the S.S. De Grasse from

Trinidad to England where
will meet her husband who
been sent on a special scourse
Hospital Administration by
lrinidad Leaseholds Ltd,

she
has

of
the

a

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Be Made Of Silk

The Corenation Robe
< Silk that is entirely British in
rat it has come from silk-worms | 7 i
bred and reared in England and| ‘ “aa wy ee aa ee ee
has been manufactured in *En, i, eens

land, will be used in the Veddy, the Stuffed Bear, who was|
robe for the Coronel

ritting in the corner, said: “If I}
year. The silk was }wvore a boy instead of only a stuffed|
Zoe Lady Hart Whee aimee, Lear, Vd get lots and lots of whis-|
farm at Lullingstone Castle, Kent.| t!2s. I'd get them all different sizes.
It ‘will be recalled that the silk, 1d get some with high notes, and
used in Queen Elizabeth’s wwed-|S°™e with low notes. Then I’d play
ding dress also came from Lulling- | them—I mean blow them, all to-
stone Castle. gether.”

BBC’S Coronation Plans | “Why?” asked Knarf.

A series of important prepara-| “They'd make beautiful music I
tory programmes to help over-| think. But I’m not sure. Because I
seas listeners to understand and | "¢ver had a whistle, and I never

By MAX TRELL

KNARF had a wooden whistle,
nd he marched around the room











appreciate next year’s Cpfona-} "24 lots of lots of whistles.”
tion ceremonies have been planned! At this moment Knarf and Willy
by the BBC. The whole series’ noticed Mr. Punch smiling from

will be broadeast in the General| his rocking-chair under the win-
Overseas Service. It begins in| dow. “Yes,” he said.
October with a programme,| ‘“Yes—what?” Knarf said to Mr.
mainly for intending visitors to) Punch.

All Together

Britain, advising them on travel,
“Yes they’d make beautiful mu-

in Britain, where to stay, the
sic. Lots and lots of them would if)

Youth Hostel movement, National
Parks and the preservation of the | you blew them all together. I know.
al

countryside. After Christmeg
series of about twelve weekly |
talks will deal with some famous’
houses and royal residencesé This
six

Because when I was a boy I had)
hundreds and hundreds of whis-
| tles.”’

Knarf and Teddy both eagerly

about this.

“Well,” said Mr. Punch, “I first
started with one little whistle as)
almost everyone else does. Then,!
little by little, I bought more of
them. Soon I had a dozen. Each one!
was a bit bigger than the one be-|

n
the Guard, the § ign’s
Escort, the Guards of Honour,
and other officers of State whom
cial

"

ary of a recent programme. “The

Court of St. James” will tell fore. I decided to play them all to-
listeners about some of the offices gether. So I bound them all in a
the _Royal Household. The line between two pieces of wood, |

the smallest one first and the larg-
est one last.”

“Did you play music on them?”
Teddy wanted to know.

in “Royal Occasion”—programme
featuring recordings of their most

memorable broadeasis from a, ,, :

short radio biography. The re- Indeed I did, I walked through
ligious and constitutional signifi- the fields blowing them, The birds
}eance of the Coronati nd the #nd the crickets stopped their own

singing to listen to me. Then I
thought to myself, if a dozen whis-
tles can make such beautiful music,
a thousand whistles will sound even
better. I’m going to get a thousand
whistles. I'll get them all different
sizes so they'll all play different
notes. You see,” said Mr. Punch,
“I discovered that the bigger the)
whistle was, the deeper note it '

| place of the Crown in the history
j of Britain and the Commonwealth
the hearts of its people



grammes from January to April.
In March there will be a _ re-
miniscent programme recalling
the gay scenes of 1937 when peo-
ple danced in the floodlit streets
of London at the time of the pre-





Mr. Harold Haskell is the son, Vious Coronation, made when I blew it. And the tint. |
of Mr, H. N. Haskell, O.B.E., re-! Historic buildings along the} est whistle mede the highest note.'
tired Headmaster of Harrison Col- reute to be taken by the newly-' But a disappointing thing hap-
lege and Mrs. Haskell. crowned Queen, and a_ special’ pened,” \

broadcast on Westminster Abbe

Returned will also be featured. Then on

R, SEIBERT JOHNSON of ; June 2 a most ambitious pro-
M Boscobel, St gramme will endeavour to- carry

Peter, returned

to the island by B.W.1.A. on Mon-|

spending three months
United States.

day afte
vacation in the



By BEACHCOMBER

champagne than does
exquisite of dancing

more



(Sayings of Shabash ibn Daoul! chairman Mr. H. Wontner who did

of Bagdad.)

Talking Point

The Lord on high ia mightier
than the noise of many waters.
—Psalms 93, 4.
Always imitate the behaviour of
the winners when you lose,
Meredith.
Beauty seldom recommends one
woman to another,
—vienry Fielding.
Half the failures in life come
from pulling one’s horse when he
is leaping.—Thomas Hood,

Scotsmen seem to think it is a
credit to them to be Scots.
~—~Maugham.

é



INarriman Goes To Lausanne
For Three Reasons

LAUSANNE, Switzerland,
Sept. 17

Former Queen Narriman of
Egypt came to Lausanne for three
reasons author'tative sources
said on Wednesday, Firstly, she
wanted to consult the famous
gynecologist, Professor Rodoiphe
tochat, On certain post-natal
roubles she was experiencing
secondly, Narrimen and former
ing Farouk's italian lawyer
Carlo Damelio, will look after
eertain financial interests for the
King.; Thirdly, sources believe
that she wants to meet Farouk’s
famous uncle. Prince Mohammed
Ali, present heir to the Egyptian
throne, who arrived here to-day
from Cairo,

The same

sources disclaimed

|
|

|
|
|

The conjure: asks what they
wish him to do about the
blackened twig “Tt you se,
we would like ro know if the

grass and trees can be cured of
their blackness,’ says Tigerlily.
He mMioves ‘silently to an inner
room, then he tells her to bring
Rupert to him and gives him a

rumours
ed

that Narriman expect-
another baby. They insisted
that post-natal troubles were the
sole reason for her wish to consult
Rechat, The latter, however, is
presently away on vacation, and it
is still not known whether he will
interrupt his vacation to see Nar-
riman or whether the ex-Queen
nust wait here for his return

Prineé Mohammed Ali, 77, for
twenty years a habitue of Lau-
sanne. always stayed at Hotel
Beadurivage, where Narriman
moved in yesterday. On hearing
upon his arrival here that Narri-
man was at Beaurivage he can-
celled his reservations there and

iook a suite in the Hotel Royal.
—U.P.



lass flask full ot dark liquid.
ttached to the flask is a tube
and a bulb made of rubber. ‘It's
lucky that I have this.’ he ape.
“Tt is a real Chinese cure for
dragon burnings. You must spray



MAKE YOUR SELECTION

PRINTED SPUNS—Colourful Designs

ENGLISH MADE HAIR CLIP
ATTACHE CASES

SUIT CASES

PERS Soci,





SETS. COFFEE. DINNER AN





some of it on to whatever the

dragon has scorched and watch
what happens.”

$ .98 & $1.08

2.99 & 4,53

3.25 & 3.70

5.57 & 6.04



D TEA.

T. R. EVANS WHITFIELD’S BRANCH

Phone 4220

YOUR SHOE STORE

|

the

slip-!

|

to listeners overseas the pagean-
try and excitement of the mem-
orable day of Coronation,
Reem fer all at Coronation
“No one need stay away from

Women

London during the Coronation DEEP into the unknown
through fear of not being able to bushland of Africa goes the
be a te na eat and ae. \dventurer-with-a-difference.

tat is the conclusion reached by Tha . 7 i “Ki
the Coronation Accommodation The Save Of 1008 5 So ee

Solomon’s Mines treasure-trove, It
is the challenge of a thousand
unanswered , questions.

Committee after its recent survey
cf the facilities for visitors.

The Committee elected as its
And the explorers were after

> discoveries of science — facts

similar job for the Coronation

of King George VI. It begins i in-
work tn September, basing its | #bout no ee, =
figures on the previous event,|° They were led by Mr. Bernard

when 50,000 additional yv
came to the capital. The re
of 6,000 householders who eed
to take visitors during the Festi-
val of Britain last year will be
brought up to date and extended.

Carp, who spends half his time
as a business man in Town
and the other half in the wilds.

party of eight has just

‘2
ster

His

Special travel arrangements will|SPent a month in one of the most
be made to enable visitors out-|"emote parts of Northern
side the immediate metropolis to| Rhodesia.

They penetrated into the heart
of the flat, largely uninhabited
grassland which lies between the
Zambesi and the Mashi rivers.

There, on a 3000-mile trek, they
collected facts and specimens for

get to the Coronation route well
on time. Other visitors will be
accommodated in liner§ at Tilbury
and there will be a big site for
earavans outside London. Steps
will be taken to ensure that prices
charged for accommodation are
reasonable,

The Committee will provide a
free service giving intending
visitors information about ac-
co nmodation,

GLOBE







To-day Only 4.45 & 8.30
> “TARZAN AND HIS MATE”
Aid For The Blind and
“CONGOLAISE

MONTREAL, Sept. 16.

A tour of the West Indies to sur-
vey possible aid to blind victims
there may be undertaken next
spring by Baxter Lawley, national
consultant of field services of the
Canadian National Institute for
the Blind. Lawley says that Can-
ada owes “a big brotherly” obli-
gation to the colonies. The
problem requires much work to
bring the high standard of living
enjoyed by the Canadian blind
victims to the colonies and the
financial co-operation likely to
be promoted.—C.P.



Opening To-morrow



Listening Hours

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18,
{00—7.15 pom 19. 76M,

ine
2 33M





4p.m. The D 5, 4.10 p.m. The Daily €o tlaemg

rvice, 4.15 p.m. King George V., His mc arOO 1
fe end Reign, 445 p.n Sporting +

cord. p.m. Interlude, 5.10 p.m, | MONTALBAX HODIAK
yoedway, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Choice, “ Loe ae
p.m. Welsh Diary, 6.15 p.m vanes | MENIOU WAISH + HOLT
wid Show, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round up ant
nd Programme ‘Parade. 7 p.m. The vewodecie MARIA ELENA MARQUES
ws, 7.10 p.m Home News from stim ve Sat one



















ad a Wooden Whi

And Teddy Thought it Made Lovely Music—

jall making them any size I wanied.



‘Village of Long Hair



7



Punch in his rocking chaic.

“What happened?”

“There weren't any more whi
tles for me to buy—not differen!
sizes anyway. So I decided to make
my own whistles. It really wasn’t |
hard, And now I had no trouble et |

I made some out of hollow reeds |
‘that I found down by the brook. |
And I made some bigger ones out
of hollow branches. And finally 1
made some enormous ones out of
the hollow trunk of a tree.”

“Oh!” exclaimed Knarf.

“Yes, they were all different sizes. |
The smallest one was no larg:
than my little finger. And the lary |
est and tallest one was as tall as «
tree. When I counted them, I found
I had more than a thousand. I
couldn’t carry them around with
me any more. So I put them—stood
them up—all along the walls of my
room. And then I walked around,
blowing different ones. The littlest
one made a peep like a young bird,
while the largest one made a rumbic
like thunder and shook the whole
house. When I blew them all to
gether, not only the birds, but a'!
the peope for miles around listenc:
And do you know what they said?”

Knarf and Teddy waited for Myr.
Punch to tell them.

“They said—Those aren’t jus: |
whistles any more Punch has!
That’s an organ... an organ like
you hear in church!” |

Mr. Punch smiled. “Yes, my
dears—that’s what all those whis-
tles were: an organ. For that’s
what an organ is—thousands o:
whistles of every different size.”



Found

the British Museum and African
museums, $

This was explorer Crap’s third
expedition in less than a year
One of his trips was.in search
of elephants in South-West Africa.

On another he looked for
quagga, the rare animal which
is half-horse, thalf-zebra.

One of the discoveries of the
latest expedition was an Angola
village in which all the women
had hair more than 4ft. long,
Interwoven with artificial hair.
And in another “village of giants”
the men were more than 6ft, tall.

As facts were found, so legends
were lost. Stories used to be told

‘of a race of stilt-walkers along
the Mashi river. But none was
found.

Now Carp and his explorers are
“back in civilisation—probably
planning the next trip. For Africa
still guards the anwers to many
questions,



| wv SL em,
UMM a2] ee
Seema Ts

f
a

Y
4s

On ate se aoe oe a ee





sears roan greeting i en ES





vitain = a
15—10.30 pam 26.53M, St 2M eae ey) 2 2 game wETY 4s! ‘
7 18 p.m Come. Lasees. and Lads, 7,45 G :
ym, Orehestral Music, 8 p.m. On the The Garden—St James ALSO STARRING
ccasion of the Jewish New Year, 8.15 TO-DAY 8.30 P M. ‘PRANK
m, Padio Newsreel, 8.90 p.m. Special TO THE VICTOR a
Dispatch, 8.45 p.m. Interiude, & pom Dennis MORGAN & ‘
rom the Editorials, 9 p.m. From the OKLAHOMA KID
tromenade Concerts, 10 p.m. The News, James CAGNEY & . i
10.10 p.m. News Talk, 10.15 p.m. A Humphrey BOGART 8
Member of Parliament, 10.30 p.m. King hay & ot a,
cca Ronit” IRS SS Rs DL A ZA STOW
as SR cee BOUND DIAL 2310
MISSILE Ken Maynard &
EMPIRE and RANGE JUSTICE: Opening Friday 19th 2.30, 4.45
4 — CARGO TO yohnny Mack & 8.30 P.M. and Continuing
| CAPETOWN Brown Daily 44
Opening To-morrow 2. 30 & 8.30) | ¥ 5 and 8.30 P



and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30

o>



|






——>
“BRIDGETOWN

(Dial 2316)

" (Dial 5170) (Dink R404»
Last 2 Shows To-day Last © Shows TODAY To-day (only! 4.40 &

ACADEMY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m 4.45 & 8.30 p.m 8.30 p.m
AWARDS! Re-Release Bob HOPE in See aero

: ® I WTHE LIFE OF LEMON DROP KID &|| WHIRLWIND

Laurence : CE ZOLA |] GREAT MISSOURI RAID RAIDERS &
Including the famous Wendell COREY” BLAZING ACROSS
OLIVIER La aE CEE. || feaays oeomt all THE DECOS
Today's Special 1,50 “REVENUE AGENT” {| ————"=_+ ==S)

Presents “OUTLAW BRAND”

| FRIDAY
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445 28%» m
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Doris DAY & Ronald
REAGAN





“SPORT OF KINGS” THOROUGHBREDS
r SAT. Special 9.30 & 1.301} Paul CAMPBELL & Tom NEAL &
Extra MILLION DOLLAR “BLAZING ACROSS TRAIL OF

LATEST NEWS REEI PURSUIT” & THE PECOS’ ROBINHOOD

And Short:— FAR. HORIZON ae seer ne

PLAZA THE

BARBAREES || OISTIN.

Dougias KENNEDY &

: ; “CARGO TO 4.45 & 8.30 p.m

Jimmy WAKELY &
; WN” lan LADD in
‘WEST OF EL DORADO’ 7 CAPETOWN 4 :
Johnny Mack BROWN Brod: CRAWFORD APPOINTMENT

& Continuing Daily
“A GIRL IN EVERY

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SAT. Special 1 30

Charles STARRETT









AT



RES |

Friday and Sat

WITH DANGER

SAT. Special 1.30 p us
“BUCKAROO SHERIFF
OF TEXAS” &
“TIMBER TRAILS”
_Monte HALE (color)

Midnite Special Sat

45 & 8.20 p.m

ProrRT

i Roy RODGERS (Color)



* fin

xxweeekK *

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER

18, 1952





FOR THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1952

Look

ARIES

in the
d what your outlook is, according to the star's,

March 21—April

LEO

VIRGO
Aug.

LIBRA

TAURUS
April 21 to May 20

CYMINI
May 21—June 21

CANCER
June 22—July 23

July 24-—~Aug.

23—Sept.

K Sept, 24—Oct.

section in which your birthday comes and
influences.
decisions,

answers, a

Some unfriendly, some (fine
29 Avoid inwarranted quick

action, Keep in line; guard

watch disposition.
* * x

Excellent day for well managed action,
healthy propositions, Favourable outlook
for trading, manufacturing, sound invest-
ments; personal affairs, heart interests.

* * *
Push through sturdily with worthy mat-
ters, Promote humanitarian causes and
friendly help will always be available to

+

you. Pray for guidance, patience.
Invigorating for most ‘endeavours ot

merit; possibly new gains carrying things
cut with alacrity, Plan maximum time
to eover all urgencies, Romance favoured. ie

Several roads point to advantages, choose
well and act smartly. Give essentials the Me
Mercury in most propitious aspect be-
hoves you to take full advantage while
you may. Favourable influences abound
Stars exhilarating for of )
effort, Be fully alerted, have Libra’s will
and you won't

best effort you can assign, Seek advice
for every worthy effort. *

jf necessary,
Â¥ *
¥‘ ¥
results top

to prosper honourably
miss. * *
* SCORPIO Rays indicate gain for most _ essentials, 3
Oct. 24—Nov. 22 earnest endeavours, Keep within your
«x capacity to do a good job. Press forward ~
but take no foolish risks,
« SAGITTARIUS Negotiations, conferences, business mixed
Nov. 23—Dec. 22 with social circumstances prominently 3
favoured. Stay within budget, don’t go
* beyond any proper limits. *
Wide expanse for intelligent operation.
ieee 91 May encounter “rough” spots in a.m., but
ere “from noon on you should feel fine
impetus, almost steady going. “
Some adverseness here and there tor
AQUARIUS | finances and certain activities. In after-
* Jan. 22—Feb. 20 j46n some of you may be under Pressure sem
to retrieve carlier losses. Be ae.
* PISCES Things may bewilder, and it may dis-
Feb. 21—March 20 courage to find hard effort misunder-
s ptood, Keep trying, don't overforce, be
diplomatic, Reeognition, happy reward yo

*
x

—o

| x

will come,

YOU BORN TODAY have excellent reasoning faculties,

attention to

journalist,

4



and as you are under the Middle Sign of the Earth Triplicate,
you take the middle,
thappily avoiding extremes
details,
analytical work to
manager.
g. writer, lexicographer.

xx MMM

+

sane ground in most ways and matters,
You sometimes pay too much
but’ this habit enables you to carry
high success. Make able doctor, nurse,
Birthdate; Samual Johnson, historic

x M MH



Oooo SOO

ROODAL

THEATRES

asain bmmeiceenen tininmencunsneeasctesaiadaniesiiabtsitanttniaaccinainpecieten

EMPIRE

Jeff Chandler
John Lund
in

BATTLE AT

APACHE PASS

Ope ning ‘To-morrow, ¢

And continuing daily| ¥ANDITS OF





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2.30 & 8.30

| OLYMPIC
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Rod Cameron Minidns ‘te

at 1.30 p.m
Wayne Morris in

MAN FROM STAGE TO and
OKLAHOMA TUCSON Lloyd Nolan
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‘ON THE OLD MARY LOL BEHIND THE

SPANISH TRAIL po-gay ai 1.30 pm NEWS

To-day at 4.30 p.m. Roy Rogers in 9 ene
(only) SONG OF NEVADA) TO-Morrow ov ,
" 4.30 & 6.30
unset — Carsor _and fou Sleware
Peggy Stuart CAMPUS :



HONEYMOON Dale Evans







—_ in
4.45 & 8.30 THE BADLANDS) To-morrow oriy wan FROM
Universal Interna- and 4.30 & 8.15 : OKLAHOMA
tional Presents SONG OF NEVADA Richard Frazer _
Olivier tr with Brenda Joyce ° and
Roy Regers & ny BRNvirs oF
HAMLET wet sche! Say, THE BADLANDS
ry “WPo-niaht at 8.30 : and with
Nilliam Shakespeare) yo; last chance to| BEHIND ata ws Sunset Carson
Sat. at 1.30 p.m, |see this Great Show ceowmang MEWS) Peggy Stuart
Roy Rogers — Madam O'Lindy & Starring Openin ; ‘on
in Wer Troupe in Liovd Nolan awa Sat
SONG OF NEVADA CARACAS NIGHTS ~— Opening Sat ES REUA viote
and OF 1952 4.30 & 8.15 eae
CAMPUS Smorrow |FOOTLIGHT
___HONEYMooN| OPP Sons VARIETIES THE
Sat. Midnite Special THE RUGGED |. and : ;
Whole Action Serial O'RIORDANS & NARROW MARGIN INVISIBLE
KING OF THE rHE LADY Midnite Sat
TEXAS RANGERS PAYS OFF MASKED MARVEL MONSTER
= —







com, Join the world and see the Navy! ;



storring

GROUCHO.MA
E witson

Se
YA)

wity DON Def

LUAM BEN

It’s an ocean of fun and laughs!

— fae |
|
Ne)

RK

ves

ena

Pa lo



The most shocking offer ever made

... an offer that paid in

OPENING FRIDAY 4.30 & 8.30 P.M.
AND CONTINUING DAILY

PEATZA

RBARBAREES

(Diat 5170)







THURSDAY,





——

SEPTEMEER



18, 1952







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Measures Taken To Combat Water Shortage

Brittons Hill Area

Hardest Hit

THE discharge of the Bowmanston stream and the
springs at Newcastle and Codrington College diminished
considerably during the month, placing a severe strain on
the distribution of water in Bridgetown and its suburbs

writes W. H. O. Garrod Chie? Enwincer,

Waterworks De-

partment in his report for August.
The important residential area of Britions Hill in the

neighbourhood of Brittons
severely, and supply was

factory.

in this area

To supply the chlorinator and
the Keeper’s Quarters, both of
which are located above Warleigi
Reservoir, a sma!l pipe has beep
laid down the hil! from the Schoo!
at Mangrove (St. Peter), provid-
ing the necessary pressure.

The new 6’ main from Warleigh
Reservoir to Rose Hili (St. Peter)
for the benefit of Si. Lucy, is be-
ing laid as expeditiously as possi-
ble, by the employment of two
gangs, one at each end.



The Director of Agriculture has !

been informed that a limited sup-
ply of water from the Haymans
system could be made available
for the Department’s Agricultural
Station at Jerusalem (St. Peter).

Belle Pumping Station

The timber flooring and the as-
bestos ceiling above the Control
room have been completed—and
also the glazing of all windows.

The clearing of debris in the
bottom of the new well has con-
tinued, and is almost comp.ete.

One of the new 8” submersible
Pumps which has been fixed in
the well is being utilised by tem-
porary connection to tide over the
period of shortage in the suburbs
due to the diminishing discharge

of Bowmanston stream and the
springs on the east coast.
It is hoped to have the new

Belle system covering Bridgetown
and its suburbs, from the Lazar-
etto, Codrington Research Station,
Belle Electric Pumping Station
and Christ Church Ridge, in oper-
ation this time next year. This
will mean the pumping station,
the arterial mains, and certain
secondary mains. The remainder
of the latter will be undertaken
later, if funds permit.

Belle Bridge

This is an integral part of the

20” arterial main from Belle
Pumping Station to Grandview

and Brittons Reservoirs. The miss-
ing bundle of steel, that fell into
the River Clyde, has been replaced
and the anchorages for the rollers,
over which the bridge will be
propelled during launching are in
hand, An essential wire rope
900’ long to be received from the

United Kingdom, is eagerly
awaited.

Three-quarters of the 3,000 feet
of the 15-inch main running from
Spooners Hill, Grazettes has been

laid, The 7,000 feet of 12-inch pipe
in continuation of the 15-'neh main
up to the Lazaretio has been or-
dered and will be placed in the
ground as soon as received,





Castle Grant System

The utilisation of the inverted
U pipe above the reservoir to
provide an additional 36’ head in
the pumping main from Golden
Ridge and so benefit to that ex-
tent the standposts and residences
that receive supply from the
pumping main, has proved suc-
cessful, and enables water to
be received now in all floors of
the buildings on the _ highest
points of the Island during the
18 hours of pumping.

Exploratory Boring

Additional bores have been
taken in Sweet Vale to ascertain
the depth of the Oceanics (im-
pervious stratum) and an old suck
is being deepened into the water
at 570’ above the sea, with the
object of taking a quantity test
of what’ appears to be an eleva~-
ted lake.

The following additional stand-
posts have been fixed since pro-
gress was last reported in March

t:—

“- Michael: Deighton Road.

St. John: Dr. Gill’s Tenantry,
Rosegate.



Reservoir suffered the most

effected at times only through
the water tank lorries which, at

Measures are being ta!

best, 1S



most unsatis-
*n to combat ihe shortage



vairy Boyeotts
“inance Meeting

r we Cor respondent:
, September 17

JusiIness of the

aN ek



nam
imm

Crenada Logisiawre today ap-~

pearnr{ ia be econcdary ““polia

lckins” Hon. E, M, Gairy and

MMW coll agues. Four un-
turt

official



16G up at the Admin-
> «6oMice this morning for
netified Finance Commit-
neetine tnd found themselves
u.cble to do business
of a quorum,
_ Present were Hon, T. A. Marry-
show, W. E. Julien, H. A. McKie
and Mrs, Eva Sylvester. Gairy
ho left by B.G, Airways for
St. Vincent this morning was
understood to have intimated to
the Administrator's office that he
would be absent and suggested a
postponement failing which there
would be no quorum, The ab-
sence of four. others of the
MMWU bloc gives credence to
the view that a studied boycott
was intended. When questioned
by the press, however, the Ad-
ministrator simply saiq “business
was not done for want of a
querum and the Committee would
be reconvened next Wednesday”
Tt is understood that impoitant
tiems were listed on the agenda.
Unattended matters also bottle-
neck the clerical despatch of,
much .routine work only needing
authority to proceed,

At a recent meeting the Gairy
bloe used its majority to refuse
a vote on the salary of an Agri-
cultural Department officer se-
lected for a two-year C.D.W.
course in the United Kingdom.
Two unofficials are absent from
the colony on leave.

Feeling is widespread that the
attitude of the bloc may force
the Governor unnecessarily to
exercise his overriding powers
in minor affairs.



for want







Consider Means
To Relieve Hospital

Proposals for immediate relief
of the overcrowding at the Gen-
eral Hospital were yesterday dis-
cussed by the Hospital Advisory
Board, and _ recommendations
will be made to Government in
this connection, ‘

A new system of accounting
will also shortly be introduced in
the Hospital, and instead of
keeping accounts under 33 Heads
ps is now the case, accounts will
be kept under 14 Heads.

The change will bring the sys-
tem of accounting at the Hospi-
tal into line with the Govern-
ment System of Accounting. The
old method which had been in
use for 14 years was considered
“too elaborate.”

The Board awarded the follow~
ing contracts: Fresh Milk — Mr.
Dan Springer; Fresh Bread, —
Mrs, Stella Zepherin; Burials —
Mr, L. Codrington; Alcohol —
Messrs. A, S. Bryden .& Son.

Hot Yesterday

the skies
it was still



Yesterday morning
were overcast but
hot. 4

Rain fell in the city about 2.15
p.m, but stopped in twenty min-
utes, The late afternoon was
quite fine however, and people
were able to continue on their
routine business.

St. James: Lower Carlton,
Chapel Gap, Paynes Bay, Rock
Dundo.

St. George: Melverton

St. Thomas: Arch Hall.

St. Andrew: King Street.

St. Philip: Benthams.







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Dunlop Patching Outfits
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Yellow Polishing Cloths
Miracle Black Adhesive

Miracle Tub Caulk
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Sparton 6 & 12 Volt
Clear H-oter 12 Volt

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Expailing Reamers
Extra Cutters for
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Auto Engine Valves
Fan Belts all Models
Rear View Mirrors
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ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

DIAL 4269







THE NEW TERMINAL BUILD!NG at Seawell Airport
passengers has been completed. It affords offices

Customs, Emigration and Polic>.







EW TERMINAL BUILDING.

regs

————

ae

“Sey b :
yi." Se Ae ee > ‘ae
hae? nth eee 7%



which
for exact of the operating companies as well as

provides

greater accommodation for

Work On Seawell Terminal
Building Almost Completed

WORK on the Terminal Building at Seawell is now -—>
mpletion.

rapidly reaching co

The Department of Public Works completea the addi-
tional room allocated to the Department of Police for
housing their station desk and area Superintendent's office.
It is hoped that there will be an increase in the personnel

at this post.

_ Now with one Sergeant and five constables, the post is
primarily concerned with the protection of the Airport,

their duties as Immigration Authorities,

as well as the

patrolling of the immediate area adjoining the Airport.

The waiting room
which hitherto provided Can-
teen, restaurant, waiting space,
and airline offices, is being alter-
ed. The rooms formerly occupied
by the airlines ag offices have
been converted into a dining
room which is to be served from
tha kitchen, in the northern end
of the building and from the bar,
which is to be so placed as to
serve both the waiting room and
the restaurant simultaneously,

Potted palms have been placed
inside the building which rather
adds to the attractiveness of the
interior, The stone pots are lo-
cally made. It is intended to put
more palms inside the buildings
as pots become available. This
work is under the direction of
the Barbados Civic Circle, who
are doing a very good job in
laying out the ground and gar-
dens at the Airport. Under the
direction of Miss Barbara Young
and Miss Nell Manning, several
flowering shrubs and shade trees
have been planted, and it is their
intention to make Seawell one
of the beauty spots of the island;
we owe them a debt of gratitude
for their untiring efforts.

The Department of Highways
and Transport have nearly com-
pleted the marking of the Car
and Taxi parks.

at Seawell

Landing Area
Routine maintenance was car-

tied out on the runway and
manoeuvring areas during the
Month by "seo of High-
ways and nsport. Several
small patches on the runway
were re-instated.

Air Traffic Control

The arrival and installation of
the VHF (Very High Frequency)
equipment for Tower control,
has put Barbados into the fore-
front of Caribbean airports from
the point of view of telecom-
munications, The Control Tower,
now carrying four aerial masts
(painted red and white) provides
for four LC.A.O, V. Tower
Frequencies for the Caribbean
Arda, This equipment operates on
four channels by remote contre!
from the Tower, It is of the latest
Pye design, capable of working
to high flying Jet aircraft, and
the estimated range
miles when talking

is 100-200
to aircraft



King “Smiler” orders the world-wide use
of Cow and Gate Milk Food.

wise and beneficent Ruler

little better, something a

Cow and Gate pre-eminent.
That is why Mothers say—‘ There is nothing quite like it
nothing so good when natural feeding fails.’





ae

Ae

And we are trying hard to carry out the wishes of this
Babies are waiting for Cow and Gate.



i age brie
ch he KOOD ¢ “RE AL’ BAILS

under any weather condition.

The equipment is also capable
of communicating with the Air-
port Fire and Crash Tender, on
the airport grounds or within a
reasonable distance from the air-
port (say 5 - 10 miles) should
the Tender have to proceed to
the scene of an aircraft crash.
This is a very necessary installa-
tion in that instructions can be
issuad to the crew of the fire
tender, direct from the Control
officer as to what action it is to
take in certain emergencies, and
to be k@pt informed all the time,
even though the vehicle is out
of sight. All this new equipment
was installed by Mr, R. D.
Stewart, Pye Representative in
the Caribbean Area, under the
supervision of the Acting Gov-
ernment Electrical Inspector,
who also rendered invaluable as-
sistance during the installation.

International Aeradio (Carib-
bean) Limited, who provide
radio navigational aids and main-
tain flight guard on all flights
operating in this area have in-
stalled tha VHF “Route” (Long
range) frequency of 126.9 m/es.
This frequency is also remotely
controlled from the Tower, the
transmitter being located in the
Transmitter building across the
runway,

In this building’ alse,
recently beer installed two new
omni-directional Radio beacons
with automatic switch gear so
that should one beaeon fail, the
switch gear automatically puts
the other one into operation, The
LA.L. equipment was installed
by Mr. K, A, Slack — Sub-Area
engineer of 1.A.L, Limited.

Seawell Traffic

There were 408 aircraft move-
ments during the month, which
were responsible for 3,438 pas-
sengers, 5,158 lb. ma md 22,518
lb, freight being handled at the
Airport.

Revenue accrued during the
month of August amounted to
$2,771.12.

Light Aeroplane Clab
VQ-BAA (Miss Bim) the Light

there has

B.W.L Trade
With Canada

Shortly before British West In-
dies political leaders arrived in
London to discuss with British

officials their trade with Canad,
the Times commented: “This trade
ix traditional, Trade agreemen

between the two countries have
existed for more than 50 year

The Canadian and West Indian
markets are convenient for eacn
other, and for long the West In-
dies have shipped to Canada such
exports as sugar, rum, and, more
recently, bauxite. In return they
have received from Canada flour,
lumber, meat, and tinned foods,
For a variety of special reasons
Canadian exports reached their
peak in the years immediately
after the war. A trade running
at a rate of $12m. before the war
was then averaging $65m. a year.
As a result, in 1947 the West In-
dies hac an adverse trade balance
of Afra. with Canada. They strove
sutcessfully to rectify this balance
by increasing exports, which
climbed from $34m. in that year
to $73m. in 1951; but, meanwhi'e
Canadian exports to the West In-
dies fell catastrophically, partly
because of restrictions on the
spending of dollars. They reached
the nadir of $26m. in 1950 and
only slightly recovered last year.
It was now the turn of Canada
to be running a big adverse trade
balance with the West Indies.
Efforts were made to lessen the
gap this year by the new token
imports scheme but the working
of this scheme appears have
been disappointing.

“At the root of West Indian
anxieties is the fear lest loss of
exports may lead the Canadians
to balanee their aceount by ¢ur-
tailing sugar purcha’ es in the ‘Vest
Indies. By the Commonwealtn
sugar agreement concluded in
“ondon last January it was agreed
that the U.K. should cease to be
responsible for the sale of West
Indian sugar to the Canadian
market at the end of this year
In order to retain goodwill, the
agreement gave priority of sales
to Canada over sales to the U.K.
but the West Indians are pecu-
ltarly sensitive to any movement
of trade which may seem capable
of threatening sales of thetr sugar.

“The conference, beginning in

to

Aeroplane Club's aircraft suffer- September will study all aspects
ed slight damage to its propeller of this question, in which the
during training on Saturday 16th United Kingdom, Canadian, and
August. The aircraft was ren~ West Indian Governments are ail
@ On Page 6 vitally interested.”
| PPOOOPS OO GOS G G4
i%

“,

OS5S59555S99999555S95 9599 SOSSS GG GS DOSS GSO S FOF IGE PP LGS PPP FPRE FE FOPIOS



for the World’s
Something a

have made

we know

little different,

lll ain neni



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received from U.K,

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We have pleasure in advising that we have

AN ALL-STEEL CANE CART
PNEUMATIC TYRES & BRAKES

This

where necessary to cope with extreme con-

We shall be very pleased to demonstrate this
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Your enquiries will receive our usual prompt
attention.



Robert Thom Limited
White Park Road

wn

SEA AND AIR
| TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

|
ache

_ Seheoners: Franklyn D.R., Franees W.
Smith, Anita H., Philip H. Davidson,
Marty M. Lewis, Confident 1.G., Enter
prise S., Syril E. Smith, D'Ortac, E M
Tannis, Amanda T
Motor Vessels: Daerwood, Ricardo
Arias, Blue Star, Velvet Lady
ARRIVALS

S.5. Aleoa Planter, 3,931 tons, from
Guadeloupe under Captain A Obhren
\gent Robert Thom Ltd

M.V Velvet Lady, 278 tons, from
Weymouth under Captain Romain
gents: Manoing & Co. Led

_M.N Athelbrook 226 =«6tonsy, §=6from
Trinidad under Captain Cook. Agents:

H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd
DEPARTUKES
Atheibrook for Trinidad

Florence Emmanuel for Martinique

In Touch With Barbados

.
Coastal Station
CABLE AND WIRELESS (WI) Ltd.
adviee that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Rarbades Coast Station
ss Cottica, Hertford, Union Pioneer
General Artigas, Seattle Audrey It,
John Chandris § Yulfrane, Scorton,
Athel Crown, De Grasse, Auriga, Chal-
lenger, Johilla, Ceara, Matina, Gundine,
Shabonee, ESseavila, Willemstad, Alcoa
Pennant, Foike Bernadotte, Dolores
Mentor, Planter, Federal Voyager, Des-
monten, Lady Rodney, Mormac Penn,
Springbank, Empire Pat'ai, Atlantic
Ranger, Atlentic Dealer, Carbet, Guit.
tream, Iran Hallanger














































RATES’ OF EXCHANGE

NTH SEPTEMBYIet
Selling NEW YORK Buying
3 :3/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 71 6/10% pr
re or
emand Drafts 71 4/
73 3/10% pr. Cable a tr.
71 8/10% pr. Currency 70 1/10 % pr
4 Cotipons 69 4/10% pr.
* pr Silver
CANADA
00 7/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 78 9/10% pr
Demand Drafts 78.15% pr
Sight Drafts 78 6/10% pr
80 7/10% pr. Cable
78 2/10* pr. Currency TT 4/10". pr
Coupons 76 7/106 pw
oH) pr Silver 20°) pr



U.K. Will Support
Higher Gold Price

By EDWARD DEPURY

WASHINGTON, Sept, 17.
Highly, authogitative Rnanctat
sources told the United Press on
Wednesday that Britain is expect-
ed to give full support to South
Africa and Australia in their
stand for a higher gold price when

the Commonwealth Financial
Conference meets in London in
November, Sources said this is

likely to be one of the most im-
portant decisions taken at the
Conference.

They said word of Britain's ex-
pected position was confidentially
revealed to a few delegates at the
recent International Bank and

Fund Cornference in

Monetary

Mexico City. Other countries at
the Commonwealth Conference
will probably also favour this gold
policy, as for instance, India and
Pakistan, these sources under
stood,

They said the pressure of the
gold mining industry in Canada is
becoming so great on the Cana-
dian Government to favour this
policy that conceivably Canada
might also come out for it. If the
majority of Commonwealth coun-
tries should favour an increase in
the gold price at the conference,
then they are likely to ask the new
United States administration early
next year to give most serious con-
ideration to the matter. vs

Korean Ace Shoots
g . . 5
Down Eighth MIG’s

SEOUL, Korea, Sept, 17,

Allied jet pilots swarmed into
North Korea and reported that
their leading ace shot down his
eighth Communist MIG-15 boost-
ing the record Allied bag of Red
fighters for one month to 47. A
former record of 44 was set last
April when jets followed up
destructive Liows dealt to Red
supply vehicles by United States



light bombers, Lading jet ace
in Korea Meio “redorick C,
Blesse shot down one of the
nine MIG's furnped, bringing his
total to eight MIG’s destroyed
and three damaged. The ground
fighting along the battle front

continued to be light.—(Cp)

WITH

‘ o
is
meet local conditions
is heavily reinforced

os

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COCSSSSSSSOS9 CS:



PACT THREE



Keep your

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teeth, for gum troubles cause over 50 per cent. of tooth-
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Ipana and Massage. Use Ipana, also, to brush your teeth extra-
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This entirely new FLOOR COVERING is long
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Be Available in all widths and in floor strips.

BARBADOS CO-OP.
COTTON FACTORY LTD.







PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS eal ADVOCATE



Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.
———_—____

Thursday, September 18, 1952





LATE TAX

SURPRISE is being expressed locally at
the undue delay in fixing the rates of in-
come tax. Normally assessments for in-
come tax are sent during the first week
of October and the delay in fixing the
rates this year cannot but throw some
strain on the machinery for tax assess-
ment and collection.

Little apprehension is felt by the tax-
payers that the delay is due to any inten-
tion on the part of the government to in-
crease the rates of income tax, because if
this had been government’s intention,
they would hardly be so discourteous as
to wait until a few weeks before income
tax assessments are due to be sent out and
then announce that rates would be in-
creased,

Such an action besides being discour-
teous to the taxpayer would ‘cause con-
siderable inconvenience and __ financial
embarrassment to salaried persons.



There is an unpleasant ciause of the in-
come tax form which notifies the taxpayer
that unless the tax is paid in parts by
Ceriain dates that an additional five per
cent. will be charged on the sums due.

Whatever might have been the reasons
for introducing this penalty clause in the
past its retention today cannot be justi-
fied. It weighs most heavily on the tax-
payers who can least afford it and for
this reason ought to be abolished.

Should the government _ suddenly
announce its intentions of raising the in-
come tax rates this clause would be even
more onerous for the private taxpayer
who certainly has not been expecting any
increase in the rates.

4

While an increase in the rates of this
year’s income tax at this late stage would
display an almost savage disregard of the
taxpayers’ rights to be given due notice
of change there is little doubt that there
is a possibility of increased rates of taxa-
tion next year, at least for companies.

With this prospect in view the need for
early announcements of income tax rates
cannot be too strongly stressed.

No doubt the public will be informed
quite soon as to the reasons which have
held up the fixing of the income tax rates
TMs “yeu are we news wT provally be
received with equanimity because of the
unlikelihood of there being any increases
in this year’s. rates.

But next year whether the rates of in-
come tax go up or not the taxpayers will
hope that announcements of tthe year’s
rates of income tax will be made not later

.than March and certainly not later than
April.

There may be taxpayers to whom pay-
ment of income tax whenever it is re-
quired is just another overhead or part of
the cost of living but to the salaried em-
ployee income tax payments represent a
real burden and can only be met by sacri-
fice.

To keep these taxpayers uncertain ‘for
longer than is necessary of the amount
which is to be painfully extracted from
them shows not only scant consideration
for their household budgeting but seems
quite unnecessary in an island with so
simple an economic structure as ours,

GOOD SHOW

MRS. STUART is to be complimented
on her enterprise in taking Revuedeviile
to Trinidad.

There is a tendency in that island for
dancing and music to be regarded as some-
thing indigenous to the land of the Hum-
ming Bird. Mrs. Stuart who has success-
fully transported with her troupe the
Police Band and its conductor Capt.
Raison has displayed an initiative which
it is hoped will be followed by other Bar-
badian entertainers.



Beside the expense of transportation the
‘major objections put forward to transport-
ing players or entertainers from one
island to another is the “employment”
difficulty. It is not always easy for per-
formers to obtain permission to be absent
from their duties. Yet this permission has
seldom been withheld for those taking
part in athletics, football, cricket or other
sports. Why then is there so little inter-
change of dramatic and other shows
between the islands? Why, for instance,
could the Barbados Players which is just
about to begin rehearsals for its new play
not make a brief tour of Trinidad towards
the end of the year? Almost certainly
the airlines or shipping companies would
offer special reduced rates for transporta-
tion and reduced accommodation rates
ought also to be obtainable. Certainly
there can be no doubt that the venture
would be a commercial success if prop-
erly advertised in Port of Spain.

The Barbados Players have no reason to
be ashamed of their talents and might
seriously consider giving Trinidad the
opportunity of seeing them at least once
a year.




























LONDON.
The Duke of Windsor’s work
as Governor of the Bahamas
from 1940 to 1945 is pratsed by
Sir Compton Mackenzie, the
eminent British author, in an
Article in the popular British
weekly magazine “Illustrated”
one of a series on the life of the
Duke,
_Sir Compton reviews the fric-
tion that existed between the
Duke and the Bahamas Legisla-
tive Council over various social
measures proposed by the Duke
as Governor, but adds:
“Yet when the moment
fcr him to leave the

came
Bahamas

did not feel that the Colony was

there wg; hardly anybody who tax, could

losing an outstanding Governor, ‘labourer.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



in the outlying islands, and had
postponed many
reductions, However, the new
Governor had determinedly
forced through a new law re-
ducing high tariffs on essential
goods, timber and radio sets.

“Owing to the Duke’s popu-
larity, the Bahamas were enjoy-
ing in 1941 their best tourist
season for years, but small Brit-
ish colonies are not the most
fertile ground for the spade and
hoe work of a progressive gov-
ernor.

“One could fancy that the more
prosperous settlers, without the

burden of income tax or land
have afforded to
better the lot of the coloured

Social progress is

so
and he was presented with an. often the tale of too little and

address of appreciation
House of Assembly,
Sir Compton begins his _ stoi
with the outbreaks of war in 1939,
when the Duke ‘of Windsor

eral in the British Army

went to France, But he was
given no work of real importance
to do and, in July .1940, after the
fall of France, he was in Portu-

gal when his appointment as
Governor of the Bahamas was
announced,

The Duke arrived in Nassau
on August 17, 1940, and within
‘ifteen minutes was sworn in as
Governor and Commander-in-
Chief. The rest of that autumn
was spent in getting acquainted
with the islands and in Decem-
ber the Duke and Duchess paid
a visit to the United States.

Met Roosevelt

There, ha met the late Presi-
dent Roosevelt and talked with
him about mnavai bases and co-
operation for the development of
RUDE MMAR gs yes pee aes

“Everyone who saw the Duke
at work as Governor testified to
the diligence with which both he
and the Duchess were living up
to their position,” Sir Compton
continues, “In the summer of
1941, a report said that the Duke
was taking a keen interest in
native welfare — but that ‘the
Bahamas Legislature was_resist-

ing his reform efforts,” He had
proposed a minimum wage of
six shillings a day for labour-

ors; but the Legislature had re-
‘ected this proposal,

“The Legislature had also re-
fused to create a department to
give work on public projects

If Old Moore Gubbins, should
1appen to cast one of his famous
‘\joroscopes for Barbados in a time
sf food shortage like the present,
« would be safe in predicting a
narked increase in praedial lar-
ceny. In the piping times of

re or less plenty the nocturnal
Woenrers Sree aay eur cabba

patch and pilfer or pumpkins,
seemed to be wise enough or con-
siderate enough to leave some for
us but now they take the lot. If
they keep it up much longer we
shall simply quit growing the stuff,
* anly to show them there is still
aull tu the old adage, ‘You can't
have everything’.

One thing that puzzles me about
this food shortage is that it should
include flour, which comes from
Canada. That country happens to
have a surplus of wheat and
wheat products that is so large as
to be embarrassing, and there is
certainly no lack of cargo space
in ships to bring it here, but
other a surplus of that too, The
sreat grain elevators are full up
end another bumper crop in pro-
cess of being hervested, though
here is very little storage capacity
:vailable for it, and no-one sens
‘5 krow how it canbe sold under

resent conditions.

We know it takes hard dollars to
buy Canadian products but it
should be possible to find enough

f these to purchase a few extra
tons of flour in time of a serious
shortage of locally produced feod-
stuffs here.

I have quizzed some merchants
on the subject and they are unani-
mous in saying that they are very
much hampered by the red tape
of government rules and regula-
tions, still in force when the war
has been over for about seven
years. One thing we can be sure

f is that all merchants strongly

like being obliged to turn cus-
tomers away because the goods
they want are not in stock, and if
teft to their own devices will go
to a lot of trouble to avoid being
in that position.

Ample Warning

I am under the impression that
there was ample warning of the
partial failure of the usual crop
of ground provisions, also of the
slow delivery of rice from British



by the Yoo late suddenly

assumed the rank of Major- Gen- vicit

nned

turning into

too much and too soon.”

Visit Washington

In September of that year, the
Duke and Duchess paid another
to Washington, om their
way for a holiday at theif ranch
in Canada, It was during this
visit that the Duke announced
that the U.S. Navy had begun
to build a seaplane base in the
Bahamas. He pledged Britain’s
“cerdial co-operation.”

But in London, questions were
being asked about the Duke in the
House of Commons and one M.P.
demanded that the Duke and
Duchess be recalled, Sir Compton
continues:

“One grows tired of this back-
biting against a man_ trying to
do a genuine task, The result of
the Bahamas Legislative Council’s

refusal to consider the Gov-
ernor’s proposal for the maxi-
mum wage was that in June,

1942 the Duke had to return in
a hurry from Washington, where
he had been discussing the de-
fence of the Bahamas. Rioting
had broken out among labourers
working on a large American
project, Two men had been
killed, The labourers jyere de-
manding higher wages’

“The Governor, in a_broadcast,
said he would go to Washington
to ask for an increase of the four
shillings daily wages the labour-
ers were getting from their
American employers. But the
rioters would be prosecuted.
The men went back to work and
the Duke broadcast his pleasure
at this, He suggested to the con-

Hy I. E. SMYTHIES

Guiana, so there should have been
plenty of time in which to ob‘qin
some extra flour from Canada, if
the wheels of commerce were free
to turn as they should be in a

free enterprise economy.
If there is a good explanation it

might help to give it publicity,
but it should be one that really
explains and not wkat is collo-
quially known as a ‘brush-off’,
composed of meaningless generali-
ties or platitudes about the effect
of dry weather on the crops, which
we know aboué already. .
Delusion

Socialists everywhere seem to
suffer from the same delusion that
all the economic and other ills of
the world could be cured by gov-
ernment planning if only they were
able to do enough of it. Their
case would be much stronger how-
ever if they could make the con-
trols now in effect operate so as
to foresee and provide against just
such shortages as the present one.

1 suppose that if we suggested to
them that they should try to con-
trol praedial larceny, they would
say it is impracticable, and I would
have to admit I do not know how
to do it myself. 1 think they
should now be willing to concede
that they cannot control the econo-
my well enough to prevent these
shortages, and that what they
actually do is to prevent the free
enterprise system from working
properly, in a condition in which
it is only half free and has little
scope to be enterprising.

The craze for government
planning on a big scale broke out
in the United States about twenty
years ago, primarily attempting
to alleviate the distress of the
Great Depression, which in 1933
caused all the Banks in the
country to be closed up for a few
days. Some of the steps taken
to cope with the emergency were
sound enough and in fact long
overdue, but the planners took
the bit between their teeth and
went too far, in some ways doing
more harm than good, and appar-
ently setting a fashion that other
countries are still trying to follow.

I believe an impartial survey

of all «the government planning



‘Our Readers Say :

Baby Creche

To The Editor, The Advocate
Sir, — In the columns of your
paper of September 5th I read a
letter by Miss H, A, Parris of the
Indian Ground Girls’ School for
an aid to start a baby creche in
Indian Ground. I think the matter
of a Baby Creche for this district
needs urgent attention and I must
compliment Miss Parris on rais-
ing the question, 72)

I am a resident of the district
and [ take pleasure to say that
her opinion is not the result of an
overnight dream but one of long
and careful consideration,

In concluding, I beg that the
representatives of this parish take
up the matter and remember
“The voice of the people is the
voice of God.” G, MARSHALL.

; Proud

To The Editor, The Advocate

ir, — I was deeply moved on
Sunday night last. when I heard
an Anthem composed by a mem-
ber of the Police Band. The work
surpassed my expectation and
makes me somewhat proud of my
| hometown,





| My joy was considerably ine

} creased when I was told that the

| gifted gentleman has composed
}several other works, TI believe
there are other such composers
around and I k it would b

}a good thing to have festivals ar-

} ranged whereby their talent could fig!
be recognised, That is how

» America has got so far ahead.

In that country, which I happen
to know a great deal about, men
of talent are never neglected,
Societies clubs and even influen-
tial individuals push them on.
They realise that by so doing they
are pushing on their country,
That should also be done in Bar-
bados, ies
12th September, 1 952,
PRODICAL SON.

Class Differences

To The Editor, The Auvocate
Sir.—Mr. C. B. Rock seems to
think that my ayes are shut to the
injustices which some _ people
suffer. I am not saying that any
human beings should in any way

be denied their rights, but I am
emphasing the fact that as long
as there is this nonsensical talk

about class@s, and the expression
of class differences there will
always be discontent.

The ill treatment which one
race metes out to another race
can only be properly fought when

the fighters of such treatment
divest themselves of their feelings
about class. The peace of the
world can only be secured by the

complete des
class

truction of racial and
barriers. But the destruc-
tion of racial barriers without the
ren l of t which distinguish
cl ‘ vill le t

ere before we sta





hose

ve

udices

CHRISTAIN,

race pr

desirable tariff

Shortages

Duke Of Windsor Work REVOLT BY THE LIBERALS
Praised In Bahamas

An Gutstanding Governer”

i
tractors, who agreed, that 2,000!
midday meals should be given!
to the workers.” i

Back in Washington and after|
months of hard work, the Duke
was at last able to announce
that he had leased out the Grand
Bahama fish-packing plant,
which would give work to hun-)
dreds of the island’s unem-
ployed. |

“After Pearl

: i Harbour,” con-
tinues Sir Compton, “the Ba-
jhamas” tourist boom had col-
lapsed; the sponges had been
attacked by a parasite; the citrus
crop had been destroyed by a}
fly; the culture of sisal had de-
clined to almost nothing.
Economic Prosperity
“Despite everything, the Duke
managed to restore the economic
prosperity otpibe Bahamas dur-
ing his te ‘us Governor. Be-
sides the development of the
fish cannery, he did all he could
to encol $ the construction of
airfields; he arranged for 5,000
labourers tobe sent to Ameri-
can farms; restored the pros-
perity of sisal growing by pro-
moting the sale of it in the
United States, American opinion
was so impressed by his practi-
cal administration that it was
expected he would soon be given
a more important post,

“In

September, when pro- |
roguing the Bahamas Legisla-
ture, the Duke announced that

he intended to carry out under
ah special] war powers a £100,
000 food purchase scheme turned
down by the House, He criticised
the Legislature for dallying over
certain war measures.”

A delegation of British M.P.s
visited the West Indies in 1044
and gave an enthusiastic report
on the Bahamas, Mr. John Wil-
mot, a Socialist M.P. described
the Duke as “one of the hardest-
working colonial governors I
have ever known; and _ the
Duchess is sharing his interest in
pr welfare of the colonial peo-
ple.”

In March, 1945, just over three
months before completing his
five-year term, the Duke resigned
his post as Governor, Sir Comp-
ton recalls the comment of one
popular British journal at the
time: “He has faithfully upheld
the British cause in his lonely
outpost.” B.U.P.



done in various countries in the
past twenty years would prove it
has helped materially to increase
inflation anq has caused more
shortages than it has cured, not
to mention a waste of public
funds that is literally colossal.
When Britain devalued sterling

w ears it w. ublicly
annou ced oy tre ‘eo ent of

the time that they would make
sure it did not result in raisipius
prices. To anyone with elemen-
tary knowledge of economics and
the ability to take a detached
view, that did not seem to make
sense at the time, and now we
know the answer beyond doubt.
It has in fact caused considerable
hardship in those countries, in-
cluding the West Indies, that are
obliged to buy goods from
Britain. because they are not
allowed to buy them elsewhere
Impracticable

Another striking example is in
Argentina, where the Government
has kept tight control over the en-
tire’ economy for several years.
The result is that internal infia-
tion is even worse than in the
sterling area, and production has
fallen off so that instead of ex-
porting large quantities of meat
and wheat, there is barely enough
for home consumption. It is in
fact considered that there is im-
minent danger of complete
economic collapse.

But why continue the sorry
tale? The evidence seems plain
to see for all who are not wedded
to these Socialistic theories that
simply do not work out in prac-
tice. It would be interesting to
know however, why here in Bar-
bados we must be plagued by a
lack of flour, just when a few
extra tons would have helped
materially to alleviate the short-
uge of sweet potatoes, rice, bread.
fruit and such items, at a time
when yams are out of season.

The continued existence of
currency restriqtions may be aj;
valid reason why controls can-
not be abolished entirely, but
surely they could be streamlined
so as to give the merchants more

aom to deal with situations
that the platiners cannot control,
any more n they can control
the weather")





Changing Needs
To The Editér, The Advocate
SIR,—About two years ago, I
opened my garden to‘the public;
at a charge of 2/- in order to start

a fund for the purchase of an
electric motor which would enable
the fountain in the public gardens
to be in constant play,

This became unnecessary and T
would like those of your readers
who paid to visit my garden on
that occasion to know that I am
spending the money collected on
books and cricket equipment for
the St. James’ Boys’ Club,

EDWARD CUNARD.
i2th September, 1952,

Upside Down
To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,.—Can you enlighten me
on what appears to be an acute
psychological problem, namely,
the upside-down complex, which,
I find to be a common affliction,

I notice workmen invariably
use their ladders upside down.
Servants replace my books upside
down, and the floral patterned
cushions have their roses flowing}
downwards. |

The electrician has put in new |
switches, upside down, of course. |



Messengers completely reverse |
any message I em foolish enough!
to send verbally; telephone mes-|
Sages receive the same treatment. |
I have just seen a new patterned |
dress , . you know the rest. |,
What tha ason (or should
I Ly n”) behind it all? i
; s truly,
EVEN KEEL.

Soptem 2, 1952,





MAY LET EISENHOWER IN

From NEWELL ROGERS

NEW YORK.

AMERICA’S tiny Liberal Party, concen-
trated in New York, to-day emerged as a
possible stepping-stone victory ifr
Dwight Eisenhower.

The Liberals, with at least 250,000 votes,
often hold the balance of power in New
York.

And this State, with more voters than any
other, sometimes holds the balance of power
in presidential elections.

Usually, Liberals vote with the Demo-
erats for both President and senator. This
year they rebel against the Democratic can-
didate for the Senate, John Cashmore, a
Brooklyn political leader.

The Liberals have put up their own man.
ae * ak *

to

FOR senator, the Republicans have nomi-
nated a powerful vote-getter, Liberal-mind-
ed Irving Ives. His name appears with
Eisenhower’s on the ballot.

Now the New York Republicans jubilant-
ly predict that Ives will not only win in the
split between Democrats and Liberals, they
say he will bring enough votes with him to
the Republican column on the ballot to put
Eisenhower over.

Says the New York Times: “New York is
a doubtful State in the presidential race. It
is now wide open.”

What an odd thing it would be for the
Liberals if, owing to their revolt against the
Democratic candidate, Republican Ives won
the State. For the Liberals endorsed Demo-
crat Adlai Stevenson for the presidency.

PRESIDENT and Mrs. Truman and
daughter Margaret drove out into the coun-
try last night to “Little Theatre” in the
small town of Olney, Maryland.

They went to see two British actors star
in a new revue. Beatrice Lillie insisted on
Reginald Gardiner for her leading man.

Now they are headed for Broadway.

SOCCER is growing up. Games at Yankee
Stadium this autumn will be televised by
New York’s station WPIX. And on one of
its sport pages the Herald-Tribune puts an
eight-column headline on yesterday’s Eng-
lish football results, particularly Liverpool’s
~ictory over Manchester City.

‘HE New York Times believes that the
“menace” of British jet-liners on U.S. air-
ways is. probably past. It doubts that any
U.S. airline will buy Comets, Britannias or
Viscounts.
+ All the same, another airline chief, George
T. Baker, president of National Airlines, is
off to London for his third look at Britain’s
new flying machines.

He says: “If the time is right to buy we
will buy. But we are not looking for loss-

leaders. We want a plane that will make a
profit.”

* a ae *

IN one newspaper alone there are nearly
four pages of advertisements of wonderful
jobs for draughtsmen, engineers, and phy-
sicists.

The Electric Boat Company invites them
to work on “nuclear power ships.” It is
building the first U.S. atom-powered sub-
marine, Fairchild guided missile division
pleads for missile engineers.

In Washington the Government complains
of an acute shortage of scientists and en-
gineers for defence and improvement of
living standards.

OH to be a mechanised baby. A newly

invented motor rocks the cot. And another
works a swing.

MISS AMERICA is a music student, 19-
year-old Neva Jane Langley from Oakland,
Florida. She wins a musical scholarship
worth £1,780; £1,400 in cash, and a car.

It took the judges five days to watch and
hear the 52 competitors in bathing suit and
talent tests. ,

Neva Jane says she entered because she
wanted that scholarship.

* * * .

THERE will be only 60 pairs of combined
stockings-and-slippers for the Christmas
trade. Cost—100 dollars (£35). The stock-
ings are made of gold lastex threads and
take a knitter three weeks to complete. Then
they are attached to gold-embroidered kid
slippers. Reason for only 60 pairs : Makers
and knitters want to keep the price tp.

FOR three months New York banks had

*

to move their money without the benefit of}

armoured cars. Guards were on strike.
To-day the strike is settled. The guards
get more pay.

* * ee *

RICKENBACKER has left the door open
for purchases even if it is 1957. But if it is
that late he will have to have another look
at the plans of the Douglas Aircraft Com-
pany in California for their D-C8, their rival
to the Comet.

Next week one of America’s national maga-
zines plans to have a Comet for its “cover girl,”’

@At London Airport Rickenbacker said:
“T have not ordered one Comet. I am going
home disappointed.” He adced that the
earliest delivery date promised for the Comet
ITI would be 1957.

A De Havilland

order

spokesman said t} the
Rickenbacker was seek to
place was worth more than £ 30,000,000. :

at
which

kin







THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1952










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MEATS THESE ARE



Milk Fed Chickens E. TO
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Nii aatesin tam PREPARE
Fillets Muffetts
x Quaker Oats
Rabbits Fn a Nuts
Dressed Tripe J ar Bread
Sweet Bread Coenen es
Beef Suet Fig Jam
Bone Meal
DESSERTS
Custard Powder
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Corn Starch

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Fruit Salad
Fruit Cocktail

Apricots ti
Rests HERE’S A SPECIAL:
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GODDARDS FOR SERVICE



i



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER

18, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Governo

@ From Page 1
vices will be ecommunicat-
ing on this subject with the
appropriate officers of
Colonial Governments,

(c) Tf feasible a military
parade with the trooping
ef colours would be appre-
priate and where units of
the Naval or Air Forces are
also present the possibility
of a combined display
would no doubt be consid-
ered,

(d) Some major official enter-
tainment would presum-
ably be arranged at which
members of the Legislature
and Heads of Departments
might assist, and to which
prominent members of the
community would be in-

vited.
(e) Public buildings might he
illuminated and bonfires

lit on hilltops or other
suitable places and house-
holders might be invited to
illuminate and decorate
their horses

() Evers encouragement
should be given to any
proposals for celebrating
the occasion which eman-
ate from the people. them-
selves and a special effort
should be made to enable
children to porticipate in
any -brations that may
take piace.’

In brief, the aim should be to
make the occasion memorable.

“T have looked through the
proceedings of the last Coronation
Committee in 1936-37 and propose
to give a brief summary of the
manner in which it set about its
task, for, although I do not for
one moment wish to suggest that
the present Committee should
imitate the activities of its prede-
cessor in every varticular, what
that Committee did and the way
in which it worked will. I think,
be of interest and will also be in-
structive.

On «nat occasion Sir Mark
Young invited a large number of
prominent and representative
members of the community to
form a main Coronation Commit-
tee, and to divide themselves into
the following five Sub-Commi‘-
tees with the following Chair-
men:— .

General Purposes (Colonial
Secretary), Parochial Celebra-
tions (His Lordship the Bishop},
Decorations and Illuminations
(the late Hon. Sir F. J. Clarke),
Sports (His Honour tie Chief
Justice), Children’s Celebrations
and Entertainments (the late: Sir
Harold Austin.

After deciding at its first meet-
ing that suggestions from the
general public should be invited
through the Press and that the
celebrations should not be con-
fined to a single day, the main
Committee adjourned to a date
about a month later in order io
consider the reports and recom-
mendations of the various Sub-
Committees and to send down a
Resolution td the Legislature to
meet the anticipated expenditure
OW decorations ana@ Murninations
so that items which it would be
necessary to obtain from over-
seas could be ordered in good
time.

At the second meeting of the
main Committee it was agreed to
send down en interim Resolution
for £1,491, consisting of £400
for Decorations and I[llumina-
tions, £70 for sports including 4
Regatta and a Marathon Race
£945 for the Children’s Commit-
tee including £250 for a page~
ant and £550 for refreshments
for school children (whose thirst
will no doubt be as great in
1953 as it was then), and £75 for
incidentals. After some discus-
sion it was agreed to send down
a second Resolution later to
cover the cost of feeding the
poor and of local festivities in
the Parishes. The Committee also
approved a tentative programme
for the celebratior and then
adjourned for seve 1 months,
while the Sub-Committee set
about working out the details.

At its third meeting, about
six weeks before the Coronation,
the Committee approved that a
further resolution should be sent
to the Legislature to cover the
cost of feeding the poor in the
parishes at uniform rates (1/-
for inmates of Almshouses, 2/-
for pensioners, 2/- for other















poor) at a cost of about £1,300,

that Legislative authority should
be sought to give Government

daily-paid employees full pay on
the days that were to be pro-
claimed public holidays, and that
of labour
should also be invited to adopt a

‘all jother (employers



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similar course in respect of their
daily paid employees.

The following is a summary of
the actual progran.me of the
Celebrations:—

Sunday Yih May, 1937—Special
Services in all Churches.

Monday idth May — Athletic
Sports at Christ Church Boys’
Foundation School,

Tuesday 1lth May—(1) Grand
Rally and Display by the Scouts
and Guides.

(2) Athletic Sports for the
comtined pupils of the Alleyne
Schoo!, the Parry School and the
Coleridge School.

Wednesday 12th May—Corona-
tion day and Public Holiday.

5.15 a.m.—10.45, a.m.—Broad-



east» by Radio Distribution of

the Coronation Service in West-
minster Abbey with a descrip-
tion of the scenes along the route.

10.30 am.—10.45° a.m.—Ring-
ing of Church Bells,

it a.m.—Officialt Service at St.
Michael’s Cathedral and speciul
Church Services.

2.20 p.m.—Broadcast of “Em-

pire Homage’’—a programme of

Coronation Greetings to the King
from Home and Overseas.

3.00 p.m. — Broadcast of the
King’s Speech.

430 p.m—Parade of Local
Forces at the Garrison Savannah.

7.20 p.m.—11.40 p.m.—Broad-
cast of a complete recording of
all ceremonies and His Majesty's
Speech.

Coronation Festivities were held
in the Rural Parishes.

Elementary Schools in the Ru-
ral Parishes celebrated with a
programme, including refresh-
ments, followed and not preceded
by games and sports.

Thursday 13th May — Another
Public Holiday. Athletic Sports
Meeting at Kensington Oval,

Friday 14th May—Elementary
Schools’ Sports at Kensington
Oval.

Saturday 15th May — Inter-
School Athletic Sports Meeting at
Kensington Oval.

Whit-Monday 17th and Thurs-
day 20th May—RBarbados Turf
Club Coronation Meeting.

Monday 24th May—Marethon
Race from Pridgetown to Speights-
town. Reeatta for Yachts and
Fishing Boats -t Speightstown.

From Coronation Day until the
end of the week there were illum-
inations from 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. at
the Public- Buildings, Chamber-
lain Bridge, Victoria Bridge, the
Wharf, Bay Street Esplanade,
Government House, the Fountain
in Trafalgar Square, and Upver
and Lower Greens, including Nel-
on Monument, the Cenotaph and
Montifiore. Firms in the town vied
with one another in decorating and
iiluminating their premises. The
final cost of the Celebrations from
Central Government funds wad
38, that is just under $12,500,
sing, it will be noted that
Coronation Day fell on a
lay, whereas on this oc-
casion it will fall on a Tuesday.

Conditions haye changed in
many respects since 1937. Many
more games, such as_ basket-ball,
water polo, weight-lifting, table
tennis, (to mention a few) have
come into fashion, and there are
many associations, representing
various aspects of athletics, which
have come into existence since the
last celebrations were held. The
value of money has fallen and I
imagine that celebrations run on
exactly similar lines to those of
1937 would cost about three to
four times as much, say $40,000.

In selecting members to serve
on the main Committee and the
various Sub-Committees I have,
after consultation, sought to make
the membership as comprehensive
as possible without making the
Sub-Committees so large as to be
unwieldy. It has obviously not
been possible to include everyone,
but I do hope that the Sub-Com-
mittee will freely consult, and if
necessary, co-opt other members of
the community who are not pres-
ent with us to-day.

It may be noticed that on this
occasion I have decided to appoint
an extra Committee, a Ceremonial
Committee, most of whose duties
will be concentrated in the last
few weeks before the Coronation.
With regard to Parochial Celebra-
tions, I have followed the pro-
cedure in 1936, invited the eleven
Vestries to set up Coronation Com~
mittees in their various parishes
and to send their Chairman (or
representatives to attend this
mecting, and, thereafter, to keep
in touch with the Parochial Co-
ordinating Committee, under the
Chairmanship of the Lord Bishop.

It may be asked why it has
been necessary to convene the first

@ On Page 6.








Ban Placed On
Coronation
Importations

As preparations for the cele-
bration of the Coronation of
Queen Elizabeth II begins, a no-
tice has been put in the office of
the Controller of Supplies stating
that importation of articles suit-
able for the celebration is pro-
hibited from countries other than
Commonwealth.

The notice states:

: Importers are notified that the
Importation of all articles suitable
for use for or in connection with
the celebration or commemora-

tion of the Coronation of Her

Majesty or as _ souvenirs, being

‘articles which consist of or bear
the representation of Her Majes-
ty, any member of the Royal
Family. the Royal Cypher, Royal

Arms, any Royal emblem, escut-
cheon, or badge, crest, armorial
bearings or insignia, any article
or building associated with the
Coronation, or the flags of any
country as set out including flags
resembling any such flags as is
prohibited from all countries with
the exception of those set out.
licenses previously granted
for the importation of any
of the articles described above
from any country other than
those set out, must be sub-
mitted to the office of the
Controller of Supplies for cancel-
lation provided that goods which
are proved to the satisfaction of
the Controller of Supplies to have
been despatched prior to the date
of the notice, and which may ar-
rive in the colony not later than
October 29, this year are not af-
fected.

The countries are:-—The United
Kingdom, Canada, Australia, New
Zealand, South Africa, India,
Pakistan, Ceylon, United King-
dom Colonies, British Protector-
ates, or British Protected States,
any territory for the time being
administered by the Government
of any part of Her Majesty’s do-
minions under the trusteeship
system of the United Nations,
South-West Africa and the Re-
public of Ireland.



Periodicals

At Library

The following Periodicals and
Newspapers are available at the
Public Library.

Amateur Photographer, Ameri-
man Girl, Flying, Animals Friend,
Architectural Forum, Atlantic
Monthly, Autocar, Better Homes
& Gardens, Board of Trade
Journal, Boxing News, Boy, Boy’s
Life, Boy’s Own, Britain to-day,
British Survey, Canada—West In-
dies, Caribbean Commission
Monthly Bulletin, Carpenter and
Builder, Chambers Journal,
Charm, Child Education, Child
Life, Children’s Newspaper,
Christian Herald, _ Christian
Sclence Monitor, Churchman,
Collier's, Colonial Review, Coming
Events, Commonwealth, Common-
wealth Survey, Concrete Build-
ing & Concrete Products, Cornhill,
Coronet, Courier, Cricketer, Daily
Telegraph, Economist, Engineer-
ing Journal, Etude (Music maga-
zine), Everybody's Field and
Stream, Friend of Animals, Geo-
graphical Magazine, Good House-
keeping, Guide, Harpers, Health
and Strength, Heiress, Holiday,
Home Affairs Survey, Home
Craftsman, House and _ Garden,
House and Homes, Illustrated
London News, Illustrated week-
ly of India, International Affairs,
International Survey, Jack and
Jill, John O’London, Kashmir,
Ladies Home Journal, Librarian,
Life, Listener, Little Dots (Play-
ways), London Calling, Look,
McCalls, Madamoiselle, Meccano,
Modern Industry, Motor Boating,
Motor Boat and Yachting, Na-
tional Geographic Magazines,
National Humane Review, Natural
History, Needlewoman & Needle-
craft, New Commonwealth, New
Republic, New Yorker, Newsweek,
Nursing Mirror, Outdoor Life,
Overseas Education, Overseas Re-
view, Parents, Photoplay, Pic-
torial Education, Picture Post,
Pitman’s Business Education, Pit-
man’s Office Training, Popular
Mechanics, Popular Photography,
Popular Science Monthly, Poultry
World, Practical Education and





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CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD — VICTORIA STREET





Five
In Death Enquiry

HIS WORSHIP Mr. BE. A. McLeod Police Coroner of
District “A” adjourned until to-day the inquiry into the
circumstances surrounding the death of 19-year-old labour-
ér’ Dalton Clarke of Jackson, St. Michael.

Dalton Clarke was detained at the General Hospital
on August 30 after he fell from a truck which was travelling
along Fontabelle Road, St. Michael about 2.45 p.m.
died at the General Hospital the next day.

Ships Keep
Men Busy



Lightermen
busy day yesterday, This was be-

discharging.
Busler still were the warehouse
hands whose job

great amount
of flour to be stored, as the Alcon

Planter’s cargo consisted of 3,000



Daerwood Off Deck

Vessel Daerweod

two weeks
ago from St. Lucia and after cais-
charging its cargo went on dock
to undergo general repairs.
terday it was loading a cargo oi
biscuits and soap. On its departure
it will sail to Aruba via St. Vi
cent, St. Lucia and Grenada, The

deceased

Association,



Radio and Tele-
Saturday’s Evening Post,
Schoolmaster,

Stamp Collecting, New Statesman
and Nation, Story Parade, Studio,

Editien), Times Edu-
Supplement, Times
erary Supplement, Times Review

To-day’s Health
Nations World, Virginia Quarter-

Companion,
Woodworker,
Sports, Zodiac,

the deceased w








———————

r Names Coronation Committee

UNLOADING RICE



LORRY HANDS at work unloading the shipment of rice from the Schooner “Philip H. Davidson”.

Five witnesses including Dr.
S, Cato gave evidence in the
inquest yesterday and Mr. E. A,
IcLeod adjourned until to-day
so that another witness could
summoned to the court.

McDonald Sobers of Jackmans,
f oe said he is the owner
siligk nab gf lorr M1284 and employs
generally Roy Mascoll to drive this lorry.
steamers were in nd aa 30 ans 2 p.m, pene.
ort; one discharging ca and coll was driving the same lorry
: ¢ .cakgo. and and Neville Sobers and the de-
ceased were on the lorry.

The deceased was a 5
on the lorry, While the lorry was
travelling along Fontabelle Road,
heard a thud ang the driver}|j
stopped the lorry.

One of the men said the de-
ceased had fallen off the lorry,
Ye wert to the deceased and saw
him lying in the road,
through the nostrils.

The deceased was taken to the
General Hospital. He could not |
say how the deceased fell
the lorry.



On the 3ist of August he saw
the dead body of the deceased at
the General Hospital Mortuary,

To the Jury, Sobers said the
was sitting on a board
placed across the lorry and was!
_ in the centre of two other boys

There was no contention on
the lorry among the men.

Dr. A. 8. Cato who performed}
the post mortem examination
the General Hospital Mortuary on
August 31 said that there
bruises on the legs,
In his opinion death was due}

cerebral haemorrhage and
fracture of the skull. The injuries
described could have been caused
if the deceased had fallen off a
truck,
Ernest Taylor (20) of Jackman 5,

Michael said on August 30 he
was On the lorry M—1284 which
is owned by Sobers.

There were other men on the
lorry including the deceased

The lorry was driven from
Jackmans to Fontabelle for cane
fodder, A board was placed across
the side of the truck as it was
leaving Fontabelle,

Neville Sobers was sitting with
; the driver. While the truck was |

on Fontabelle Road
Bridgetown, the eceased ex-
pressed the desire to ride on the
right side of the truck and » hile |
5 as trying to take
World up a position on the right sid? fH

@ On Page 6

in



BOYS’ PYJAMA SUITS
BOYS’ % LENGTH HOSE
Khaki
Grey & Fawn .......,
POOPED VIE 5.) dshssdorcasss

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10, 11, 12 & 13 “Broad Street







- SCHOOLBOY
IMPROVING

schoolboy, who was detained at
the General Hospital,in an uncon-
scious condition on Tuesday after

being involved in an accident on

consciousness
general condition

is reported to
“considerably improved.”

Best was the victim of an acci-

He
Road about

by Alexander Gallop of

be Christ Church,



DOGS DESTROYED

. destroyed a number
112 animals,

Of these 77 were dogs, and 23
animals were trou-~

onger 3
& blesome to the public.





NEVER BE
Boots Fm.
FVablots

This is the formula:
Acid Acetyl Sal (Aspirin)

bleeding

from

Caffein gr. %
Phenolphthal

For the Speedy Relief of pain
Neuralgia, Rheumatism,
at

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reduce the high temperature

associated with severe colds

y help to restroe Bowel
Activity to normal regularity,

so essential
influenza severe colds

in cases of





tain in action P.R, tablets do
not contain any harmful
Drugs and will not upset the

disturbances,

PER BOTTLE

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

oing towards



Selling Agent for Boots
Pure Drug Co,

Original Now
y
Jasmin 2 deme ars $50.00 $20.00 WORLD
on le Vent ...... rem * | 15.00
SEOs Fee ws ven 46.00 15.00
Clenaaps de Elysees .... 40.00 10,00 FAME
sea fares Sauk? 6 5% ye ny
our. Tr Wi cso aweee 5.00 10.0
a pepe bape a 30.00 10.00 | ~PERFUME
Vague Souvenir ........ 30.00 10.00
Rue de la Paix ...... 30,00 10.00 oe
. ppd Basle 66. 30.00 Hy
TDW beet ais visemes 30.00 ‘ YT;
Coque D'or ......... i 20.00 8.08 BUY NOW
Pour Troubler ...... i; 17.00 6.00
Dawamesk ............ 17.00 6.00 FOR
| Quand Vient Lété ..... 17.00 6.00
| KNIGHT'S LTD. XMAS
Phoenix Pharmacy. PRESENTS















ARE YOU “ALL SET”
FOR SCHOOL?

THE IDEAL STORE OFFERS «=
BOYS’ KHAKI SHIRTS
PLAIN COLOUR SHIRTS — in Blue, White,

Corey Oil Cheer icici ciais:
BOYS’ STRIPED SHIRTS

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» $3.35 & 2.15

BOYS’ LEATHER BELTS ....





PAGE FIVE

Rice Causes FIRE DAMAGES
Traffic Jans TWO TRAILERS

The work of unloading

~|cargo of the schooner Philip H. Fire broke out on a train of

th

| Davidson began yesterday morn. “TCe Wailers loaded with grass

ing. Subsequently traffic found A ae ear he a. St
it extremely difficult to MAa~ Philip, yester oa Tw . ’ dam-
noeuvra in the area around the goad.” “tak Pompe ee ws i,
berth of the schooner, as carts 28°°: a be froma aed

: 7 - coupled an ed damage
and merchants’ lorries were seen ee ay oe Le
drawn up alongside the schooner 7 ~

The origi )
awaiting their turn at receivin known Serine hieas eae cee
their share of goods which in~ .s-47 ho Bode :
. noticed t c y
cluded a shipment of rice for the aa erby who ee eo
jon : eS oe
: i pha trafic attention to what was happening,
seein Ram ee : \ nearby policeman ‘summoned
eee that policemen who were help and put out the flames
en duty in that area had a hard Ty een
ne trailers were the property
job keeping it flowing of Edgecunbe Limited, St. Philip
The Schooner’s crew were seen and the loss is covered by in-
bareback, tugging away at the surance. _ ¥
ropes with which the cargo was ,
being taken from the hold of the
vessel, Those who were not en-

gaged in this work, assisted the Lady Rodney Will

jorries’ hands in loading.

Some assersby stopped and Sun T
gazed at the sight of rice being Arrive At Noon
unloadert and all exclaimed
“Rice has come.” The C.N.S. “Lady Rodney”
which was due to arrive from
Canada at daybreak to-day has

, been delayed due to “unforeseen
Lumber circumstances”. and will now be
arriving at mid-day to-day,

She will leave later this even-
ing for St. Vincent, Grenada and
Georgetown.

became sO







The Motor Vessel Velvet Lady
arrived in port on Tuesday and
sailed straight to its berth in the
ner eae p Its cargo wis
made up chiefly of lumber, This
is the second motor vessel to MATRON APPOINTED
arrive in port within two days Mrs, Kathleen L, Topple has
with lumber as its chief cargo; been selected for appointment on
the other vesse] is the Blue Siar three years’ agreement, to the
which arrived on the previous post of Matron, Maternity Hos-
day. pital.

Yesterday the work of unload- Mrs. Topple at present holds
ing the lumber of both vessels the post of Deputy Midwifery
began, and as a result, that part Superintendent at St. Thomas’
of the waterfront was extremely Hospital, England, and it is ex-
busy and difficult for traffic to pected that she will arrive in the
pass. Colony sometime in November,










No fleas,

no tapeworms. eo



to ensure freedom from this troublesome internal parasite,
your dog must be kept pest free.

Kill verminous parasites such as fleas, lice and ticks with
‘Lorexane’ Dusting Powder (containing gamma BHC).
‘Lorexane’ is a safe, pleasantly perfumed powder which will
quickly kill all common skin pests. The effect of a single

| The flea is an intermediate host of the tape-worm, and
| dusting lasts for some two weeks,

*Lorexane’
DUSTING POWDER
IN HANDY CONTAINERS
A product of Imperial Chemical (Pharmaceuticals)

Limited :—
A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd.

A. S. Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd,, Agents.



BUY NOW"

OXEY A Liddle

SUPPLY AVAHLABLE!! at
GUERLAIN'S



—_--



DRASTIC
REDUCTIONS





PSOE LLLP LLL LOT

Due solely to the fact that the approach of _Stock-
taking finds us somewhat overstocked we are offering
the Undermeationed Mattresses at

:
BIG DISCOUNTS OFF THE
REGULAR RETAIL PRICES.

%

3° 3” DUNLOPILLO
48 ONLY ARE TO BE SOLD
AT $52.96 EACH.

3° VONO INTERIOR SPRING
MATTRESSES

DEOtOOR” BD .. ccssesssey see alias $65.75



COE ESES



‘Silvernite” at

‘Orion” @ j . id As ‘ . $61.50 ,,

ONLY 10 OF EACH WILL BE SOLD AT
THESE SVECIAL QUOTATIONS



THE ABOVE MENTIONED PRICES ARE FOR
SPOT CASH SALES ONLY.
x As soon as the specified quantities have
N B been disposed of the remainder of our
oe stock will immediately revert to the
usual Prices.

HARRISON'S iat aaa

p . 5656060008"
OO GOG 9 % ae 69 “ 4 SOS COS SOOSOSSOOSSOOS SOS SSS ? OF rere Os







LLLP





EE A CC six

CLASSIFIED ADS. ex.

_TFLEPHONE 2508



| Five Give Evidence \
in Death Enquiry









PUMLIC SALES








































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Governor Names





THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1952

GOVERNMENT NOTICE















Ar naaTtTrTrmnirnrne —__
‘ s 9 Am
q = : : i end-
REAL ESTATE @ From Page 5 Co rq i l at on ‘: ttee Attention is drawn to the. Control of Prices (Defence) ( ‘
DED | FOR SALE | ‘DING SITES . ar |the truck, he fell off the truck. . 1 ment) Order, 1952, No. 32 which will be published in the Official
— JL papase sees nasowdter Mute, | Ste wotlhes the eis hat the Sati Vans 5 eeiitg oa Gazette of Thursday, 18th September, 1952. :
sone On Weare 30 5. Septmabe: ne i aes Beoncia, aoe ee Hutchin- |deceased had fallen off the truck ‘gate vanes | Mrs. E % pel 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
leaves bis late residence Westbury Koad AUTOMOTIVE - ot eet ora a jand the driver stopped the truck.}™eeting of this Committee so long! Headmaster, Harrigon College | prices of “Eddaes,” “Potatoes-Sweet”, “Potato Slips” and “Yams”
at @ p.m, for the Westhury Cemetery. a —---. |Om reaching the deceased he no-|as nine months before Coronation! jeadmasiters Combermere | 2:e as follows:—
Frank’ Parsons; Keith ‘and ‘trevor “CAR—One Ford Prefect Car 1981. (CRANE HOUSE™ situate an the parish | ticed that the deceased was bleed- Day. The main reason is that in ' school
Saree. (children) €.9.52-in.| Owner driven 1,400 miles. As new. Td eed th pec ae 3 os ————= | Qwner bought new car. Ring. 40m The House contains she bedrocras. 4 to the General Hospital, delivery, the sooner funds can be| Headmistress, Queen’s College| ARTICLE PRICE (not more than)
9.89—8n ling ‘Gming and living team and “nani aa told the Jury that the|voted to obtain bunting, flags,and! jjeadmistress, St. Michael's | than)
IN MEMORIAM MORRIS OXFORD—1949 Model in]™Ce® 4 a a ~ was going around a curve|illuminations, the better. By and Giri’ School (not more than
excellent condition, $1,000.00. Dial 4816. | pupiie ‘Compet a oe when ‘the ‘deceased fell off the arse, tom, slits gee busier then | President, Elementary Teach-
SSS $2—6n
CRAWFORD —In loving memory. of ourt clichtntibainiadeningptasienianamentgecauiminias taping, 5 ne Se 1952 at 2 pan, at the | truck. was in - and ample time | ers’ Association
beloved d brother Errol Crawford S_N M ~,, [office of the will be required by the various Ope .1$3.00 per 100 Ibs. 4.00 per 100 lbs. ex store-
who died on September 18th 1947. .SenOb” Muuinoed ais ee colinaee ite CARRIN bd ee. Godirey Ashby (15) of Jackson }Sub-Committees to work out their | “dul ane The Chief _— (ex raid) Te ate Ist Oct. to 31st
in our hearts lies a picture | ’p O.H.V. Engine, large all steel cab, qucas Street. }said on August 30 he was sit various programmes.
Moré precious than silver or gold | auxiliary gear box for cane ground work, 1.9.83) on the | M—1284 abo: Ih 1 |Justice (Chairman) March or 5c, per lb.
The picture of our be-oved one Hydro-Vac brakes, helper springs, shock | Sy, pusanWilim wcrc hood or ee about 2.4 ave complete confidence that | The Honourable J. W. B. Chen-
one memory will never grow old.} speorbers all. round. ‘Can be supplied RARMANVILLE. § Stream Road, Ch, Ch.|D-™. while it was travelling on|you will see to it that the Corona- | .,.-y $4.50 per 100 lbs. ex store-
Tes Compe Seni 1S | eae ee cans ie. [ion a ee a Fontabelie tion celebrations in Barbados will ("Captain H. H, Williams, M.B.E. house Ist April to 30th Sept
COMRRERA TER Sacred, (othe lesioe | auiaphens: in. 18.9.c2-"n. | Supinaeles, Astrid, “HalPe Gap, Bink oe the truck, While the lore. wasflong be ‘remembered throughout |. f-,4- C. Clairmonte, Esquire, or Se. per Ib,
me ow 4 a — g
Eva. Cymberbatch whe departed this} VAN—Austin, C.0.8. 3-way % owt. | “Tae; - travelling along Fontabele Root the Ba and breadth of the|O-B-E: Walcott uire, M.C.P Potatoes—Sweet _. .|$2.00 per 100 Ibs,
Tite Om the Lath of september, M40. | Delivery Van in good condition. Charles | pon et worms oes mass. Meee the deceaseg told one of the men| Island. | J D. Goddard Esquire, OBE (ex field) $3.00 per 100 Ibs. or 4c,
c '0., be ‘a w w _ v. 5 h BD.
Lio ty Bhs reskin DeMee ee Bilin} McEmeamey @& Co. Lid. C 408. | woods ‘a Grint Michael, standing on that he was sitting on his seat.}..1 will now ask the eames | Major A. R ‘Foster MBE yar ®.
(asterty, Clarence, Adolphus (broviers “115,282 square feet of land, @ part of| While the deceased was trying to ee oe ee) les a. Wotten |
BAL) New York Papers pica ELECTRICAL whch ls used as an orchard. regain his seat he fell on the road at Se vertons Sub-Committees in- | 5 "3 Cuneta Metis Potato Slips 75c. per 100 Ibs, or 1c. per Ib
copy. ; . contains Gallery. | \,. which I propose that the main ae Ce Crew PI ’ . "
_| Drawing and rooms, —- Breakfast |“ Mile the truck was moving. Co Louis Lynch, Esquire
GARRARD PICKUP S — 6,000} com, 3 bedrooms with dressing mmittee should be divided. a .
FOR RENT OHMS. Just received # Nimited quantity, | roam ‘and running, wen oe Pantry anc|. When he looked at the deceased; The Sub-Committees are as fol- set K. Walcott, Esquire, Q.C../ vis .|$3.00 per 100 Ibs, |$4.00 per 100 lbs. ex store-
evil early. R. C, Maffei & Co. Ltd. | Kitchen &e., usual con was from the nostrils. | lows; — or. Cc Esqui (ex field) house from ist Oct. to 31st
Merial it.0-83—t' tn, | Governmant water. and cigetricity instal} ~ ‘The ineident happened near| CORONATION COMMITTEE - M. Cave, Esquire :
(heel ————— | 4 — Servants room in ¥ J. M. Kidney, Esquire March or 5c t Ib.
REFRIGERATOR—New American 7 ¢ | Ins on ica the entrance of the Pickwick Ga His Excellency the Governor) ,“- ™- y, BSq . pe .
pection on application to the Tenant \P- Ceremonial
HOUSES ft. CROSLEY SHELVADOR. Courtesy |Mr. Chas. Picld. Clement Mascoll of Jackson| (Chairman) ; ha $4.50 per 100 Ibs. ex store.
Garage. Dial 4016 18.9.52~6n © Property will be set up for sale}said on August 30 h General Purposes: Commissioner of Police (Chair- h lst April to 30th Sept
. by Public Competition at Office. lo “ "¢ tabelle ooo Colonial Secretary (Chairman) |™an) oe Pp Pt.
~|a@ lorry on Fon e » me ; or 5c. per Ib
BABBS PLANTATION HOUSE—Si MECHANICAL Temes Sires, Bridastews, on 19th it ble Attorney General| Officer Commanding, Barbados é
1 ; ptember at 2 p.m. men were sitting on the truck. onourable “4 y
Hs On bt. “Stondtost. a James ‘ot | “BICYCLES Sunbeam s Waytarer. Excel- & BOYcE,| he deceased was among them.| Sit John Saint, Ki. C.M.Ch, Neamt Officer Local Forces 17th September, 1952.
E. Musbands, Crab inl 8t; Tye’ | ent cgndition. At Newsam's. | Lower SoMsitors. |_| While the truck was travelling he| Sir George Seel, K.CM.G. The: Ver Reverend The Dean 18.9.52—1n
9.5d—t.f.0. | Broad 17.9,62—8n 82-8. | heard a knocking and stopped the ee J.D. Chandler,) Te > = Pint - =|. MOSCLIFF—A newly renovated three He was told that the de- poms
For October, November” Fully furnished. | portable Tepewrlier In sound condition, | Neareomed | house, alt modern con-leeased had fallen off the truck.| G. H. Adams, Esquire, CM.G., Cn Cees, Or
Every home comfort including naturs!| please apply “Office Equipment Service| of jand irtinnted foe raat eee, 28°! On going to the deceased he no-,M.C.P. a ;
gas, electricity and individual telephone. | Co,," Coleridge Street. Phone 5108. Parade Benth Cluk Phone nike teed that he wa bleedi Th Dr. H. G. Cummins, M.C.P. Captain C. E. Raison, M.B.E.
Near Bus'stop. Telephone Macssal Boab 16.9. 8a—gn | D8? Paradise Beach Club, — Ap a ise aan - ing. br Colonel J. Connell, O.B.E. Vv. B. Williams, Esquire, Re-
ats BAC 9.8281. | eceased and tak , O.B.E. ; :
a ta came WA’ By Lusina of Switzerland.| SALE “or THE MOTOR Visser MOTOR VESSEL to the General Hospital. H. L. N. Ascough, Esquire E meme the Barbados League
HOPEWELL, ST. THOMAS—No. 2 Quaranteed 17 fea 18 Jewels. Call early RADAR At this stage Mr. E. A, McLeod| Honourable V. C. Gale, M.L.C.|® pire
Highway. Only 6 miles Bridgetown. |; K. Hunte & Co., Ltd., and secure| The a suited ‘ ¢ $35,000.00 d d th Five Chairmen of Sub-Commit-| Office Superintendent, Secre-
Sa ae, PRs BON. cs Coek, house o eargein as these Ane watehes are | paving vs a af | $38,000.00 not = the inquest until to- soa faskat:
: priced to se ™} Vessel “T, . Pa ‘ a .
and quiet, 4962, 9.62—In. elouenise of tha uame stated. Advisers: Colonel R. W. Oliver, Arter His Excellency gave his 10.1 0-DAY NEWS FLASH

MISCELLANEOUS

Such offers are to be submitted in
sealed envelopes to be addressed to The
Marshal in Admiralty,

“{NanOUT" Gibb’s Beach. St. Peter.
Modern Bungalow, fully furnished, suit-























DROWNING INQUIRY:



le f lé, from October 1952.) CAR AND a: Public Butldings THE inquir. to i.
psy! ae CRED, 149. ‘Lend other makes inulin 4 7 Barbados and are to reach him on orl ctances 5 4 y in {the civeum,
eee} endo 27.8 G8. toms. x i, [before the 20th September, 1952. urrounding the death of

Strathclyde. Three bed-|30 x 5, 22x % 34% 7, 1 and &28 x 20.| Qn the Ist Cetob: sealed envelopes} 17-year-old labourer Allan Dev-

rooms, separate Drawing, Dining and|COURTESY GARAGE. Dial : sm. containing the offers will be taken to|onish of Maxwell, Christ Church

Breakfast Rooms and closed gallery.

CLARKE & TUCKER, phone 2286
rticulais. Inspection on applica-
tion to the present tenant up to the 30th

" opened there by the

= oe im the presence of the Chief
ustice

Stoel Orn wets ee Fon further particulars @ apply to:

was further adjourned until Mon-
day, September 22 by His Wor-
Mr. G. B, Griffith yesterday.







garden tubs or














































shi
instant. Phone 3904, Products Lid., Wakefeld, St. John, Dal . HEADLEY, ‘Allan: Devonish while bathing
Marshal in Admiral
18.9.52—In | 95-298. 19.9.52—Sn Se ie at Worthing, Christ Church’ oss
ONE (1) Bpidiascope. Inspection on eptember got into difficulties
OFFICES application to The British Council. Phone “HILLRISE” and died on the beach about 20
18,9.52—3n ORAEME wae TERRACE, minutes after he was taken out
ne RET ee ee = T
OFFI in Bu ST tet Ee oa ee SPADES Goi moe cenlastion lately occupied by Mrs. <“—— pe 5 See nd
Bi a, Seek cee Very Limitea ed stocks. = = Get yours early: Tin well. tnd substantially built stane| the post mortem Phage cn said
a Hun! a . Sh pr ence stands on 29,318 square feet of
Dial 461 38.6820 | OORT S SMA Tard enclosed with a Wall and has s fine| that death was due to drowning.
SUBSCRIBE now to the Dally Telegraph, | view over the Christ Church coast. Lionel Devonish brother of the
WANTED England's leading Dally Mewapaper now ciate ne an open veranta deceased told the court that on
arrivit in Barbados by monly a few }drawing on ning rooms, three bed-
= rooms, tvo baths and toilets, pantry, September 10 he and his brother
ss «itechen and store-room, Built-in cup-} Were swimming in the sea but as
Representative, Tel, 3113, buards are a feature of the construction.} they reached a fair distance out
HELP 17.4,52—-t.f.n.} In the basement there are a wash-}his brother got into difficulties,
~~ —— room, garage for two cars, work-room, H ted .
YOUNG LADY for our Office. Know-| TRACTOR TYRES—Goodyear 14. 00— |store-room and large cellars. ‘There art He assis with others to
ledge’ of general office work necessary. | 15.00 x 30 & 6.00 x 19 (for MASSEY- falso three servants’ rooms, servant's bath | bring him to shore,
Ap ply ‘by letter only GW. Hutchinson once “> i and 4.00 x 19 (for Jand tollet enct a fowl house. The lawns
RGUSON). ‘ure your requirements and grounds are well laid out with flow
Oe now! COURTESY GARAGE. Dial 4615. fering trees and shrubs and the ON LARCENY CHARGE: |

16.9, 5241

whole
and con



18.9,.52—6n

roperty is i, xcellent 3 an oe
Otis y in excellent repair “THE « case

~ SITUATION VACANT in which Edward

néee. & Sealy have a| Den't miss it, Win money this Christ-| The undersigned will offer the premises} Shorey (37) of Dunlow Lane, St. t
vd danor sea itnocashee Previous| mas. Enter the Advocate istmas Card [for sale by public auction at their oflice,| Michael is charged by the Police |
experi in a law office is desirous | Competition, See details tn this issue. oe aaa cnt eR on | with the larceny of £2 9/2 from |
but "nay sesential. Hours ob ecera , [iBswection on application to Mr. C.’ B. pecicria Sretaae, on September
* " Sisnett, C/o essrs n joorley & wa:
to qualifications and experience. PURLIC NOTICES Pennetie V8, Maas. arte Doowes et s adjourned until September



in writing in the first iamtance 26 by His Worship Mr.
ws Ae

Cc Ll.

Walwyn yesterday.
Sgt, Alleyne attached to Cen-
tral Police Station is prosecuting



For further particulars apply to
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,

Solicitors.
17.9,.52—8n







J ee Ais eT oe Sees for the Police.
a ar, TO Witness, the AUCTION THR EFTS REPO _¢
in Belleville, working and’ school | establishing of a prophet, priest, | and | rR RIED:
Reply F ing, Advocate. King, as a witness, a leader, and coni- an

Under the Diamond Hammer

children ,,
«. T have been instructed by Mr. Joseph

mander, To The Nation, the interpreta-

:| tion af The Vision will be performed and HUSSIN BOOKINA, of King

Re 2) ga Me ae
: lained by A. E. Heath, at Sugar H'll,}St. Hill to sell at his house at Tweedside# Street, St. Michael, reported to
y AIRG fm 5 ner as St Joneph. on tap 30h: day of September | Road on Thursday next 18th be)
BOYS’ AIRGUN Ok RIFLE, w sday ginning}the police that his home was
Dial’ S380. scx = To the world’s}et 12,30 all the undermentioned:— >) i"



broken and entered on September






1952 at sharp p.m.
PLANTS—About 60 well rooted Plum- interest, do not “alt to rane, Several 6 ft. galvanize sheets, sash
Red












roots 7.9.52—4n. } windows, galvanize buckets, several front} 15 and clothing to the value of
es pure Dred 1 4—5 months aa. door locks with nobs, saucepans, breake $190 stolen,
Write “Little Battalys” St. Peter fast carriers, large striking clock, rum Darion Lloyd of Station Hin

Send in your Cards for the Advocate
Christmas Card Competition and win
$40.00 first prise. See Advertisement in
this issue.

52. 1 casks, 2 Phillips radios (5 & 7 tubes) 4
38.9. wy burner oil stove (Valor) Pine and iron
bedsteads, glass cases, cups and saucers,
bowls, (1) Chevrolet truck and other

‘tems, also (1) shop 20 x 11 x 9 with shed.

Terms cash,
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer.
13.9.52—4n

St. Michael, also reported that
his bicycle which is valued at $45
was stolen on September 15 when
he left it in Liverpool Lane, St
Michael.

Hilda Alleyne ot Jackson, St.
Michael, reported that thieves |
broke into her house on Septem~-
ber 15 and stole articles including
@ sewing machine.









DANCING CLASSES EDUCATIONAL

——
LODGE SCHOOL. .
ARENTS AND o}
Pupils of the Lodge School are hereby
notified that next _ seen on 23rd of

WIN MONEY THE EASY Way
. Enter the Advocate Christmas Card
Competition and win $40 First Prize, See
full details in this issue,









Ballet Classes will start
on Friday the 19th and
Saturday 20th of Sep-
tember.

THE BARBADOS








0}
Dinner on the evening of Monday 22nd
September.

'| Terminal Building Almoet Completed























Headmaster.
gan a 17.9,62—-3 @ From Page 3. ; sion of KLM Royal Dutch Air-
ss dered unserviceable for a period! lines by the Inter-American
16.9.52—3n, of two days whilst routine; Safety Council for a perfect re-

checks to the engine were car-




cord during 1951,

asinine r The Housewife's

RRRAS

ried out and a new propeller For the year, KLM carried

Alphabet replaced, 112,618 passengers — 2,446,700

KF USHES The members of the | Club] flying miles and 40,132,373 pas-

you have a staged a dancd at the Crane} senger miles without accident or

Just Received .. . a Cook Hotel during the month to raise}fatality to passengers over. the

Drainpipe Brushes, Wall er much needed funds for the Club’s \ «1M 8,700 miles network, which

Brushes, Baby Bottle benefit. The dance was a success ,jjnks 22 cities in the Caribbean,
Milk Boitle from all accounts, South and Central America.

Wet ang Dry The Club’s flying hours for The West Indies Division oi

Mops, Floor Scrubs, Floor the month totalled 40 hours. â„¢%LM has been awarded the

Beushes, Household Air Services Safety Certificate every year

Brooms, Furniture Polish K.L.M. since 1942, and during the nine

etc., etc.

carried almost
All interested — call

years, they have

During the week ending 16th 0,000 passengers and performed

the Ninth consecutive

Caladinm chew |









aise St. Peter

in aid of St. Peter’s
“Daily Meal”

Open daily from 12 o'clock
(moon) to 6 p.m,








early. Stocks are smal Avintign Safety Award was pre-|a total of 244,000, 000 passenge:
H. P. Sn sented to the West Indies Divi-‘ miles,
& CO., e
Dial 3382 Le ieaenend ore.

a

“BARBADOS BOYS & GIRLS
(Sponsored by the Police)

RAFFLE

Win a Valuable Prize for Si, ang help the Youngsters
Ist een AT ye WYVERN CAR



From Saturday, Sept. 20th
to October 20th inclusive
























| ’ and ,, SRA'TOR

FFISOO0SSVOSTOT* 3rd, DIO-GRAM
x 4th |, SWING, MACHINE ;
sign, Combination living and e ae DEL BICYCLE g
— AND — :
dining room, 2 kitchens, Hurricane Precaution sina Eden aaa Ge da mach :
| fh, Lovely, vetandah dne- Tickets on Sate Saturday, 20th September Onwards %
i bath. Lovely verandah fac. } ots , 8

ing the sea to which there
is a right of way. 2 sévants
rooms, washroom and gar-

in yard which is com-
pletely tarred, Well laid out
Gardens, 55,573 square fee:
land. A spacious and com.
fortable yet very compact

— ALSO —

\ orchard comprising
) 28,748 square feet land ad-

HINT NO. 19













Fix your roof firmly to
the rafters. Fix your
rafters firmly to the wall
plates.

GALVANISED MESH WIRE

Prices that Cannot be Beaten

18” x 1%" x 16 gauge

Oe eee







if

18.9.52—2n.



35e. per Yd.









































24” ” » » 450. ow
ining the above pee.
Main SLEEP WITH 3” Re oe es
1 i COMFORT 36” »» . Se NAY s cei beep bend any as GRO. a 00
48” . seve spa hte ced cake Reed 83.

WHITE LINEN FINISH o
BED SHEETS— Hemstitch- RO Mee BO URAUMO. 56 6 ikke ie decease 49c. per ¥d.

4 ed size 70 x 90 $5.80 each :

a Sale by oer, Homatitehed size 80 x 100 24" os Hs Fh) bie PAV ace eee in a Be aren bm CRE 63c. ,, ”
1.29 Pam, at the » ofice et | eealuens Shdhetie! Shchiin so”, Betis chee SeCE MALE SAL RTD 92¢. ‘
whom further particu- S$ Quality in four shades AF 0 SE OU COIN ic ccc cic ci bawen cues can 34e. per ¥d.
ines be > size 60 x 80 $3.78 each

may be obtained. 1g, size 50 x 10 $2.72 each 36” Bese ea ae hs Lis ema Wa 50





16 Ten per cent. Discount al-
|@ lowed up to next Saturday
2 only at

KIRPALANI

; 52 Swant Street :-: Dial 4715 2
\ 900909 0900006-9-00000-5-8-0¢"



R. 8S. NICHOLLS & CO.,
Solicitors,

151/152 Roebuck Street,
Phone 3925.



GENERAL FT ART WARE suprcies

FAS UR DOE WET A ee

RICKETT STREET (Opposite







SSS SSS

=



>

st Office) PHONE 4918

Si me ermmni as

“UC EE ESSERE EEUEEe Ee

R. H. Young, :
Parochial Co- inating

O.B.E., M.L.C.
His Honour The Speaker of the
House of Assembly

F.

Decorations and Illuminations:

T.

(Chairman)
Colonial Engineer
Government

tor
oS Civie Circle

Barnes, Esquire, Representing the}

Barbados Chamber of Commerce. |
Manager,

Supply Corporation.
Manager, Barbados





i

ss

=

Fens ROSE RES LON NN NS ES

address and the names

could do so then,

Cc. Goddard, Esquire, M.C.P.

E. Went, Esquire, M.B.E.

old age pensioners.

Electrical Inspec-

would be noted.

\ Mr.

M, Cave, Esquire, and W. T.

performances.

The Chairman of the St.

Barbados Electric ten



GINGER

of the

members who formed the sub-

Committee: : ¥ ‘
; ; : Committees were read by the
@aun9, the Bishop! Colonial Secretary, he said that
Honourable G. D. L. Pile,|8â„¢yone who had any questions

to ask or any comments to make,

Mr. A. E. S. Lewis MC.P. sug-
gested that a committee should be
appointed to consider something
about feeding the poor, and some
sort of a bonus could be given to

His Excellency said that that
Lewis also suggested that

\the members of the local amet
| plane Club should carry out some |

Josep! |

estry, Rev. Mallalieu, said that
Gas aioe island wide pageant in which



BOTTLER’S
(B’DOS) LTD.

ADVOCATE
CHRISTMAS CARD

COMPETITION

This year the ‘Advocate’ is running
a Christmas Card Competition, the
results of which will be published in
the Christmas number.

reenure should note the follow-

ing points

The competition is open to all read-
ers of the ‘Advocate’ and cards can
be of any apd or shape

can be made by any process
— drawing, photographic,

a competitor can en
ber of cards, but all
original work.

Preference will be given {o cards
with a Barbadian or West Indian
flavour and to novelty cards.

The judging will be done by a
judging committee which will’ in-
clude the Editor. Their decision will
be finai.

Prizes will be as foilows: First—
$40.00; Second—$20.00; Third—$10.00;

and two consolation prizes of $5.00
each.

A selection of the cards will be dis-
played at the ‘Advocate’ Stationery
and later at the Barbados Museum.

The closing date for the competi-
tion is 4.00 p.m. on October 31st; but
competitors can start sending in their
entries now.

All cards should be addressed to
the Editor, The Advocate, Bridge-

ter any num-
cards must be

town.



PAAR:



EA

x

See




Dh eemeniinsisuadiss Ct

The M.V. “MONEKA" will ac-
Passen: for





cept Cargo and gers
Dominica, Antigua, Montserzat,
Py ES ae Nevis an and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday
* The M.V. “ * will
JOHNSON’S ee
Revigiana SMEG, saline BE
ev an Ss, >

* Sees “ aeth ae

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS”
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignee, Tele. No. 4047

CATALOGUE 1953
DIARIES FOR 1953
ANNUALS FOR 19§
TAILORS’ CRAYO

pew Alcoa, Steamahin Co



cars, lorries would be decorated .
Children to represent historic events _CANADIAN SZRVICK
Directer of Education (Chair- should tour a great part of the SOUTHBOUND
t slan
me peckles Esquire, M.B.E. His Excellency named October nie. ae on fam, maneen ae Barbados
Mrs. G. H. Adams 15 as the provisional om oe the “ARNETA” va tn Septaiaber 10th 2ith September t
M F. A. Bishop, M.B.E. next meeting of the fu ‘orona- ‘TEAMER Pe eptember September
Miss D. Hutson, M.B.E. tion Committee. A STEAMER + 10th October 14th October 26th October
NORTHBOUND

“ALCOA PPritan” Due Barbados Septem ber i4tht for St. Lawrence River ports.
Apply :—DA COSTA & CO. LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE



NEW YORK BARBADOS SERVICE
“ALCOA PLANTER sails NEW YORK 5th Sept. areiee BARBADOS

Sept.
NEW ORLEANS BARBADOS SERVI
A STEAMER sails NEW ORLEANS ilth

s/s

Sept. arrives BARBADOS 27th Sept,



ROBERT THOM LTD.—NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE





HURRICANE PRECAUTION HINT NO. 60

FALLING TREES are very likely to disrupt the Electric
Supply. Keep a couple of Hurricane Lanterns filled with
oil and a box of Matches in a handy place.

All these are obtainable at...

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets

wer we

it,

Y 6640+







A sprinkle of Vim on a damp cloth—a quick
rub—and those dirty, greasy things will sparkle
like new again! Vim leaves surfaces shining and

gleaming, so quickly and easily !

VIM

cleans everything
smoothly and speedily




LEVER puceuct

x-v 486-3



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1952















BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | ay ‘
| oe eet | fi Vie fF
| |HE J
rrr oe e |
bit
= a en a :
; wag ryIirRy
WiGlE GStice..
reliel, Gentie, coothipg bike
: settles your stomacir bppeutral-
Ee izing the excess acid $9 oftenthe
cause of the trouble. Doisa is
: to be taken in water so tat its
FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES | vouch tf the ieee
(Wile a LORE FLOWER a eee AE Fe ae epeaerearere ene
AND WHAT 4 CHARMING / WAU MAITION ANNK TOD



. A } REEL AWEUL..GIVE ME }
Pile Alay Krower-QuicKer.
iL PON Ni peccktene eit
a | | e 2




@=STURE ,/7 rte see Al WHID SHS
rN a fLOonS Ae “SOME 7

Delsa

|; RESTORES DIGESTION

, 4 (CAUTION 1§ THE FLOWER
ae} ©* A/SOOM.. THE EYE OF |
= THE LAW 1S UPON VS. |

i

4 BET THAT'S | THAT'S WHAT HE | ?
on iz LS 4ti Te GIALS
|




Veres THIS Le ain:



Over acidity is the cause @f heartburn











| i > and stomach pins set up by

| Y lar antagonism when the sttong

|e 4 and pass on over-acid food to

| 1} tage of digestion. Dolsa

i = \e "9 } \ eh Powder isu well-balanced

| fer | preparation whi ts as an antacie

[ng ? | The popularity of John White shoes is built on ee eee sper ihe wylonue

i \ , . ee he t Made up in correctly batuneed d

~~ 4 ; 7 VALUE, as well as DEPENDABILITY. Comfort Dolsa restores Aew!*/ ay

and style? — Yes, certainly they are as easy- Pe
fitting and smart looking as you could wish. But
their outstanding VALUE is what men expect and
always get when they iasist on shoes made by
John Whiie, See them for yourself in leading
stores throughout Barbados.



uices ¢ a ne
Dose ve Do Isa after
discomfort continues, If pain persists
yaur doctor,














Recommended for
Indigestion
Dy spopeia
Heart

BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG



























ry. byrpeennenptiepeieenasintgnincte a ——— Gastric Acidity, ete
a et US ORR ft gic MM D LIKE A | [ WHY, YES, 2 » THAT WAS THE MOST }

—' pacwoop. NOW THAT 2. CCREAM- -CHEESE | | THAT'S JUST } —o—~ ( REMARKABLE EXHIBITION ismeasunep
( you're HUNGRY, ) lYOU MENTION ( SANOWICH WITH | |EXACTLY 5 MAKE ME “- DF MIND READING y= weliie

Y ARENT YOU | IT--YES 7 LETTUCE AND | | WHAT I 5 ’ ONE, TOO I'VE EVER HEARD OF |

\ =) oN , MAYONNAISE, | WANT on. EACH PACK

meer ene > & WOULONT YOu
S —, }__~— pac



ESO ~ ry
~— > mh Se cg)
a Ver

Saiphs (



T, S. GARRAWAY & CO), Brit

When Your
Only Gstertrook Pens offer you dic | ow

“Right Point for the Way You Write” from | NERVES

TELL ET as IPT Tea aS the World’s Lavgest Selection of Point Styles! ae

TERRI * (TO ME LIKE THIS IS merge er ie re ee ee Pgh La a od way
ey, MASH ! 4 THE MONSTER'S +9450 GRR ne O acto 1-2-3 and miserable. When

. .., WHAT'S WRONG? J WATER HOLE! Pout, ‘ tte Jie | 7 can Se
> Gale idan pe vn [EXTRAFINE | 20 GB TE En en m —Peense| | safes r
4tptg = #205
7. ae +9120 GEE TIS WrlioVine Vlevible — *

| work properly or have
|























fun in the day. Then is
the time to take
Dodd's Kidney Pills.
For Dodd's y
Pills contain essential oils and medicinal
| ingredients that act directly on the kidneys
| so that within 1 hour they start draining
| excess acids and wastes from
| the blood. Your is then clear. You
relax. You look and feel years younger.
Be sure to insist on Dodd’s Kidney Pills,
the favourite remedy for over half a
\ century, Dodd’s are quick acting--sale
sure. Only 3/- at all drug stores. 122

Dodds Kidney Pills








Ferme eee Cap TT ES +2558

Slade Writing << +101
COrical
dV hotlhand a #1555



+9558 Gamal TS ae
08 a i Gleaded ldnsiling





beanertal writing < Jy vw meoin | wang Gerural writing

9108 Game TIE Blrde® Wing,

#0460 Giemma me > Hedin Ylanifold
ome Gee Tic>- Ave Upanifola

Broad uniting. <0 53S 208) BROAD | 0008 Gat ri: Broad uniling.




ONE POES NOT NEEP A
BLOOPHOUNP TO FOLLOW A
TRAIL AS OBVIOUS AS



NEW SPINNING WASHED, LET'S SPIN
DRY! NEVER TRIED A
LAUNPR’









OH... THIS ¥ Jvc WELL, WE JUST GOT







Don't nogl rn i
seated cough! a >
chest with

Liniment. ihe poneye

heat stimulates biaed” it
lation ond promptly rele
congession. Thousands ha :
found relici with A.!.
Why not you?



JOB WITH MY



CLOTHES ON





Fine Tyanifoll ~



Fine Stub — Fine Stal Zia +m son aa KE ~ Weed sta
Medium stal- . So a 23m} STUB roe gogag E Broad Stub
Qrad Stub Gis 23148 7



The Officers and Members
of the

ADVOCATE’S SOCIAL CLUB

Under the Patronage of
the Hon, V. C. Gale, M.L.C.

invite you to their

DANCE





|
—_—_ +

MY DARLING LITTLE iy ol

NEPHEW OSWALD ARRIVED \ DID HE SAY
THIG MORNING-YOU GHOULO \ HOW HE

HAVE BEEN HGRE-HE JUST / LIKED MY <

WENT OUT TOGET A _< ROOM ee)
i a

























OH-NO/ HE MUST
HAVE BEEN ON OK. 3
ONE OF THOSE




I MUST SEE
HOW HE HAS
A FIXED IT UP! DORMITORY RAIDS!



: , . ie , = " at the
DOUBLE-DECK FDGE |) pale | To select or replac¢... i F THE POINT 1S THE MOST IMPORTANT VOLUNTEER DRILL HALL
A pil Ss Here’s all you : - PART OF YOUR PEN OP
Every FSTERBROOK Renew-point is MONDAY iGliar
manufactured to absolute standards that | oc R, 1952
never vary. Every time you buy the same | (Bank-holiday)
number point at is exactly the same as the | Music by 7
one you used before, |

Percy Green's Orchestra
SUBSCRIPTION: =x 3/-

Dancing from 9 p.m.
Tickets not Transferable



ew

Formal. Dress Optioral
S eccstosobscsinanine A



FOR YOUR

SCHOOL STATIONERY

CALL AT THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY












THE GAME OLD
FLAT TERR IM SO

TO SEE YOu!
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PAGE EIGHT

Still The Same
Old Chelsea

By DENNIS. HART

SEPTEMBER 18,

1952







BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY,







FIRST GOAL FOR CARDIFF



ONING:

WALKER FIGHTS
WAY TOWARDS |
TURPIN TITLE

CRUISKR-WEIGHT

GENTLEMEN





LONDON.
CHELSEA have had many great players in their time.

WHAT

|
GEORGE}





ir = suas ; , WALKEX (Ilford), winner of all
Men like Vivian Woodward, Hugie Gallacher, Tommy but one of his eight fights aianteae
Walker, Tommy Lawton, whose names have been house- he left the amateurs as ABA SHALL
hold words in soccer. Yet the club has still to have its aneres nee se = hestaninng ‘
: ; " ; . Pp . ) , , : > g$2ason w a two-pron
name inscribed on either the F. A. Cup oi the League attack on a eiiiialount’ Plame
: 7 oo eine ° t siona he
Championship Shield. Why? ; pionship,
There are perhaps two main ene we know . so well, the side First he is claiming the vacant
reasons. which narrowly escaped relega-~ Southern Area title, Second, -he
The first is that elthough often tion last season. Playing as if 1a been matched over eight
delightful football the under an_ inferiority complex, rounds at the Empress Hall on
i vas lacked a c_rtain some- afraid that the opposition had September 30 against DENNIS 9
thing, which, in modern sport is gomething up its sleeve, which THIS was how Cardiff City scored their first goal away from home in the First Division after an POWELL, igstantreab cham- .
ionably known the ‘killer they would suddenly reveal, and absence of 23 years. A quickly taken free-iick on the right led to Chisholm getting the ball. Al-

or the will te win.
second reason perhaps ex-

pion of Wales.

though hemmed in by three Tottenham defenders he got in a left-footed shot which beat Ditchburn A win over Powell would al-

swamp them with goals. all the way. It was a fine goal but Cardiff were beaten 2—1.








rlaine the first, The crowd at Centre Half Injured eae ao me Ne 223 oS oe tlt et es put Walker Be
e didi ‘ 1. Tete ss se attributed BONING : any official cruiser-weigit elim-
Stamford Bridge is one of the Tne change could be attributec BOXL é Uittens Wiewly te Uk wet up to fad
most unbias¢e in soccer. Most of o an-injury to centre-half Har- aes ~_ Baskethell: aT ha sins te eee ee
fhe _Samemiate., Bo 168 $0 Wale ee aide en eee: = W ili Willi ae — ~ champion RANDOLPH TURPIN. HAVE YOU
a game 0 ootball, and not, as é after E a : - Bs ee r ;
other grounds to cheer their team when he returned after half time al il if ] 1es 4 in Ss 5 : ; Witte hen tenn ie —_
om and try to carry them to vice 1! was tt ibe sore ie bts ; ymmno s sation, wictionk tonite She: Aiaeiiicn
tory by vocal support. toy Bentley, at inside right, Sev s i Cc
When the Chelsea directors ap- and Harris, must be exempted Joint Effort DE IDED
pointed Ted Drake as manager, from criticism. Bentley, back to

DENIS COMPTON and BILL
EDRICH were known before the

Scapegoats For Helsinki 7oLeadTeam

best England form, always strove
p the attack moving, and

they possibly hud the first reason
in mind. For when he was Arsen- to

KE

i Algy Symmonds captain of War as the “Middlesex twins.”

al’s centre-forward, there was no tested Dore with some fierce I SHOULD have thought that it. was time to bury the Harrison College Old Boys Basket- They always seemed to keep pace ON THAT
more determined player than drives. Harris, even after the in- 1952 Olympics with their—to us—unfortunate results. ball team which won the Knock With each other ih performances.

Drake. He would seize upon the jury was a tower of strength. : . ae

‘ t Competiti is season, has . This season, second as
‘The remainder played as if last Let us concede that many of our athletes did well, but Out Competition this _s








1 ‘ yer spare selec i joint captain of Middlesex, the

slightest chance, and never spare , : ‘ been selected to captain the joint capt >

* es' . Pas attempt. season’s reegation shadow wa let us not forget that in every human even representatives island team against the touring title is still apt. Compton tops NEW SUIT YET?

The Remedy till hanging over Stamford of other nations did better. -_ Trinidad team Carib Bears early Fe nes our ene Or ¢

On taking up the appointment Bridge. If they only showed the\ The thing to do now is not to look back on Helsinki "ext month. = f 36.89, Edrich is sec-

Drake set out to remedy both Same contidence as Harris and 114 +) 146k forward to Melbourne and by the provision of Symmonds, like most of Col- average 0 a MeghGen: Ac6AS We Offer

owe nie He has tried to install Bentley there would be no such i : a 'e oa Sagres Fn oe wa re Psd lege Old Boys players, is tall and ond — average 36.71 from 1, tee ;

the players with a fighting spirit, ae ties tuniy-sieadililaabaas ala on a acilities ¢ pe $ . oe one ee ver ‘ities Comiatin. meaning GENUINE ENGLISH WORSTED in Pick and Pick

and the supporters with a ‘sup- > siae nas : es ™ better ere. ‘ i t * \ : g Col 1 7 :

on ao oe ers wi i t by Smith must real that | But in certain quarters there is a member—stated so categori- the goals for his team. He uses fifth place—74 wickets for 25.89 in Brown, Blue, Fawn and Grey .. @ $13.05 yd
Is h> succeeding? takes more than dash and ere seems to be a tendency to insist cally ah ow much judgment in his attempts at runs apiece. ene is sixth. Ps
Anyene asked that question to make s ae rat oe en on a scapegoat and the most con- Let us discount verdicts involv- the nets. a1 wickets each costing 36 A Large Assortinent of Stripes and Fancy Designs

after the first half hour of Chel- 2nd inside a ict icho oe ; venient “villains of the piece” for ing our own boxers in which As Ceptain, he is now a mem- runs, , .s in Blue, Grey and Fawn $12.91, $11.83, $11.58 yd.

sea’s match against Portsmouth have to learn that passes Sane certain chuckleheads are the ‘here might be some sort of ber of the Selection Committee 32 Tons; Success ;

would have had no doubts in effective unless they initiate” sportswriters who summed up bies. zlong with his brother Noel Sym- THE Hove wicket played its ; ;

giving an unqua ified ‘yes’ to the move or beat an opponent. ateria) Prospects before the Games and I cannot believe that Russell monds, Secretary of the Basket- part in making the departing PIN STRIPE SERGE in Navy, Brown and Black

answer. But Chelsea bave aon eee described events during them. iw the bout between South bell Association, James Archer season a pleasant one for Sussex $12.00, $8.56 yd.
Cutting out the frills, and with to become B bea What they The burden of some of these Africa’s feather-weight. Leonard and G. Greenidge, who were pre- CCC. Every one of the nine

excellent cross-field passes, First Division side. : *. “wailing Willies’ has been that Lesching, and the Czechoslovak viously appointed members of the matches played there was e

Chelsea swept down on the need is more oe _ ae ae oa Vitek tbe Ta of ur kian Jan Zachara. If he did, 1 Selection Committee. finished, and all went into the

Fortsmouth “goal in a manner oat hey Ser erecta oat i soi shitire and thereby put too cannot comprehend how he could | Arrangements ‘have been made third day, f

whieh meant business. The Ports- half hour agains s : a } ee : their shoulders, conceivably have agreed with the for three colony games, a match At the beginning of the season | "

mouth defence etrumbled, then Portsmouth heavy a load on the “2 ule ae reraine 7 against a Colts team, one against , 314-ton roller was bought in ei a

eoiians’d, Even oe peat em re vi Forieaau one ome my Pe} or eats eae oid nie Oe The referee, Vaisgerg, of France Harrison College, = os ean the hope that a “aoe a

tional half back line of Scoular, little, Their form was ‘oo bac fou , en sé Oe ee SOS esa eat . Harrison College d Boys and more ace into e wicket. Ks

Frogg i and Dickinson, could he true, The motto of the for- critic come out beforehand and - ped wpe a Ta a Carttiod com ieee Beiianmir CHARLIE HOLDEN 10, 11. 12 & 13. BROAD STREET

not stem the onslaught. J wards seemed to he ‘the slower said that none of our entrants had ean eines ft ag a ine _ Since the season ended some donsiders it has done that job, for
Within ninety seconds, outside the better,” and if they could a chance. A fatetest the. sing at, Atm ‘end Weeks ago, players who have bowlers always had a reasonable

left Gray eut into the middle, and spot a roundabout route to the Officials would have rightly a V a



been asked to practice have been chance the County Ground



1 atinin aay inant at
receiving’ the ball on the turn, Chelsca goal, they took it. Indeed gamned us for undermining the muttering: “Eet was very bad.”. herd at it. On Tuesday evening throughout the season, :
crashed it past goalkeeper Dore. there were occasions when hav- confidence of our athletes. 5 ; a practice match was played at The spinner received a little

Ten minutes: later again) came ing reached the Chelsea goal line. ‘Phe public, whose money after No Boxing * Harrison College. assistance towards the end of
Gray. This time a precision pass they worked the ball back to the all “Anantes. cur trams, “coud ‘ ii OP ABS assistance towards the end,
to Parsons on the opposite wing centre circle was afx lis

Tt exception, cen rightly have asked: “If no one’s an A.B.A. official agreed with me Water Polo LAR’S inteliigent spin made the
~e was one @ 4 - att Se ee te é B.A, g
There was one p 1 got a chance, what is the point that boxing should be haeevuiput

ho ran o ll and nodded :
who ran onto the ball an tre half Jack Froggatt. Time an

most of it. Giant scores were al-





it i . rhy . 108 m and the cricket
it in. a ad ea pkeo Of sending anyone, and why of the Olympic Games and that most unknown and t

Here were é tad py Lagoon ae ah nea) ae eee a4 should we be aske@ to part with he ee oothe re tell the A.BA Practice Match was all the better for it. nie 6
grand crisp footba an a UP ini RUE vant , our hard-earned cash to finance q a ° —L.E.S.

relve i S addition he strove manfully ‘ = “ Council so. -
goals up in twelve minutes. It in addit ; : og Enon) what is not even a forlorn hope? ee pee all'-t ut of r °
eeemedRlmost too ood to last, 0,6 Mom adh looked pcurely we,camnet all be cuiot This Afternoon a rasewell
yw spera of _ ste 2x CE Ss ; -

A et ate an hour, almost as Satan they just fiddled ane Surprised in his letter the curious remark; - THERE will be a practice match int ays arewe
r é : “ > d how one sympathised al dog gaat eo , the ten’ champions who a ae r- ‘
if by pre-arranged — plan, the dled. An Se noviam pis The latest attack occurs in a . ? Pe W° this afternoon, between the se
passes ceased ane Chelsen i i ae peat spate to ne, conely letter to a newspaper from were successful in the finals were following teams, at the Barbados Under Floodlights
tack folded up e team whie de .

ray sini: thin rary undoubtedly the best boxers in
before Portsmouth Rudyard H. Rus sell, the honorar; .

be a long time





























5 7 Seana , Aquatic Club: — sm Our Own Corgespondent)
shaned like worldebearess Wine slay so badly again. —L.E.S. secretary-treasurer of the Inter- Benny iat th 2 — Rte Team “A”: K. Ince (Capt.) a “LONDON, Sept. Vi;
suddenly transformed _ into play ’ national Amateur Boxing Associa- weight did i a ae _ Chabrol, O, Johnson, F. Portillo, Arthur Wint, former Olympic This sovereign Whisky possesses that distinction of faeveus
e e tion. Russell says, among other boxers who did not reach the Browne, Eckstein, Yearwood, 400 metres champion and which will claim your allegiance from the first si
ts, C tries 1 thinrs: — finals were worthy of doing so, Tear “BY”; G. McClean (Capt), Jamaican Rain captain at Helsinkt p.
\\ “S » my return from Helsinki but I still do not think either of (,),.. oe d é ane nays t aE sg tee i eaen the
even oun : owes Hs retur! Bein 4 . i i Diavk!, dapaildn: MEK, HGRREtAE Ee Clarke, Evelyn, G. Jordan, L. tonight made his farewell appear tel lad Lak
nave we ee ° oe ae aid wapeal itt. Best, D, Bannister, a ee yy, ance in International Athletics. OT i r
many people in this country are © grein ARS EOS ‘ Extras: M. Weatherhead, H. He captained the London team in ant ee z
Re ort Slum : Saee She. Acaprension Seat. oe a ee ete as bance Geeta oe Portillo, and Taylor. the floodlit triangular match at
“ boxing in the 1952 Olympic Games pada . _ as the. Anat i - Players are asked to be on the the White City against Paris and
was impaired by unsatisfactory Fane id like to's 2e eo ney ee ‘pier “by 4:40 path. Brussels, WEEN
ice, includ- well, there is little more to be refereeing and judging.” Huasell nate: “. the standard . And as he lapped the track for
EVERY possible eee gine et ethan one about: it Well, of course it was. as ae mein aenasastaie aeahed Lawn Tennis ihe last time—running the first
i eclara ch sé ps . zee yl 7 ging was 2 sher ' I
ing the oot A yates ‘hae You don’t have to take SAY sion aman in. the Londo Genet oe ee leg in the medly relay—the entire SCOTCH WHISKY
some of us heartily § Po) Oe Rowan Not Elected word for it. Highly placed officials - 1948 hich received’ fustifaile , ° 1 stadium rose to him.
been used by county ¢aptains to, ERIC ROWAN around of the A.B.A-—of which Russell Soc yer eo ee Interzone Fina Wint celebrated in fitting style _— Sole Importers :—
bring the lukewarm into our Chunky aroun criticism, ‘ a “ hes) ee» W.S. MONROE & CO. LTD., BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS:
coined ccsendbine whom controversy has flared in That to me is rather like saying D b 18 19 20 on this track where he has gained .S. b 6 ’
rte a they succeeded? Have Scuth African cricket circles since thnk cholern iehit aa Bad em tyvohtie ecemoer ° > so many popular successes. Turn- MACOONALD a MO TOT DIRTICUEAL LETT nee
ave . ay his “sit-down strike’ at. Man- mya eagle of leading 2 don’t. lenow. whet yardation 4 4 ing in a time of 47.2 seconds for
attendances gone up after the 4S i 4 he Southnatrioans full-backs, so the task of leactin: 110 vhat ye ick is SYDNEY, Sept. 17. the quarter he opened up such a} ———— — — _
alarm sounded by the retiring chester during the | ue Mead the attack is left to capable being used. ; ; It was officially announced gay over his French aoe Bel jan
secretary of MCC, Colonel R, S. tour here 1an eat, ri taal CHARLIE VAUGHAN I an: not suggesting for @ Wednesday that the Davis Cup pf fe “Shat- his tear eae
RAIT KERR, over their diminu- to 8@!n election to the Transvaé : moment that any of our boxers Jnterzone final will be played at j h s Gib - a S |
tion in 1951? Cricket Union for which he was But there may be compensation would have won a gold medal Sydney December 18, 19, 20, The Johnson, i bs and Sexton had
To-day 1 asked his successor, 07° of the 12 nominees. He is ill for Hewie—substantial at that— but 1 do feel most strongly that curdenan ae a A oe only to avoid tripping to win the
ae A at. “tion. @nd was not at the meeting. by way of an international cap. the oid sporting slogan: “Let the Italy eat ee a event.
si Oa ar a oe rao Rowan, despite his 43 years, is One spectator who must have pest aan win” dane certainly not sintea te Australia I Bey An The spotlight followed Wint all
He replie tha an x ties South Africa’s leading batsman. heen impressed by his display implemented in many of the suggested that both countries play the way round the track as with
ee yore Serene Oy Saw Some 1€S ‘He was not considered for South azainst Wolves was England team sco:es of bouts I watched, —L-E.S. the final game here —U-P. his space —. devouring, effortless'| "j
to Lord’s, but he had an idea Afica’s tour of Australia later manager WALTER WINTER- : i style he swallowed up the yards. P
that in most places they might be 4);. year. ROTTOM Afterwards as he made his way to |
up. Re dF Winni The Manchester incident as ‘ ples > - the changing room he was followed |
war or inning occurred when Rowan became ill being a South African bo { R ~ lk W " C > l R u by resounding cheers and was |
Certainly they are in Surrey—— annoyed with the crowd when ® bar to a place in the England Aen usse ins ye e ace forced to halt on several occasions |
winners of the championship. In they slow handclapped his bat- team? No, the late GORDON for photographers,
the competition matches this year, ting against Lancashire. He Jay HODGSON played for both South LONDON, Then another shock as he felt Later, at the request of the
211,000 attended, Pegren aha — down on the pitch for three aan we mas and the ‘ That lusty two-year-old, the his back tyre becoming soft authorities he ran a special lap tc
130,000 in 1951. winning side minutes. »yrothers RAN and REG Daily Express Tour of Britain His. mind worked out the 8ive the crowd one more chance
always attracts support. OSBORNE, both born in South Cycle Race, was won by Brad- tricky mathematical problem, He t© bid him farewell. London von
On the other hand Middlesex Giants’ Pay Africa, played for England. ford’s Ken Russell. From the had begun the last stage with the Triangular match quite easily
are down, though not heavily. : . i e fierce competition of an Inter- four minutes in hand/ over with 130} points. next came Paris
Total attendances at Lord’s fe~ “ABOUT £23,000 a vear” is Cure For Comeback aational ficld Ken covered the Scales but as the winner of the with 81} and third Brussels with
the county matches were 224,75. the salary which LEO DURO- MAKING a comeback to big- 1,470 miles in the fast time of final stage received a two-min- 70.
in 1951 and 221,683 this year CHER, who has re-signed es ‘me amateur billiards is the 61 hours, 26 minutes, 49 seconds ute time bonus, Scales needed a] ———————-——-—_________
Receipts were £300 down. manager of the New York fo:mer schoolboy. star player, to finish exactly three minutes lead of only two minutes and
Essex, despite their attractive Giants Baseball Club, is "“ONALD CRUICKSHANKS, who, ahead of L, Scales of London. one second, plus the bonus, to ous sprint he crossed the line)
brand of cricket, are £442 down believed to be paid. when 14, set a boys’ billiards : ; oT a snatch the cup. second to Scales by five iongths
on last year. Mr H. G, CLARK, This igs roughly the same a championship record with a _ But the last leg drama of the Russell had no team mates to and the Tour victory was his. 4
their honorary secretary, repeated received by our Prime “reak of 130. State something Ken will never turn to for help and as the soft- | Meanwhile, Michaux who had
to me that television of Test Minister, Lord Chancellor and Just before the war Cruick- ier great tesoreniieaiine ot Cae ening tyra touched the rim on mended his machine cane in 2
enithaM aiek ing GE ANE SORECT Speaker of the House” of aiks was developing into a pigm's Meee wt ae : ook a bump he realised that a deci- minutes, 53 seconds after the
Commons combined first-class player but service in gnortingly Daa “ichaux, who sion could be put off no longer. leaders—a time lag that would
: Z Spiri SRIBOU rae tha Navy: practicality: fuled , Spertingly changed cycles with Behind him came Michaux, the have cost Russell the cup
ae estful Spirit ; neice avy pra “ eae lim when his own machine Belgian, with a chance of vic- The Englishman was waiting
: . ; , ‘Se urther progress, / or s Navy ve ‘ pe > e as x
Ohlistinties onthe debit Compensation May be Cap oe pr oon. ae agtenaat = deyianed B fault aera tory in the final stage but out to greet him and with tears in
side are Kent, | Gloucestershire, THE brilliance of JOHN HEWIE 1948 to win the amateur title but stage as the riders swept down ae oan ont tA vetoes a sensi mT
Warwick, Nottinghamshire and tall, long-striding South African, was beaten in the second round the road to London, Russell French helped out by sign lan- At the cyclists’ dinner which
Scmerset, All the others report as a full-back with Caarlton, is by Herbert Beetham, was 35 miles from Alexandra guage, he asked if he would followed the race it was
increased attendances. i _... keeping him out of soccer's Then Cru‘ckshanks decided to Palace, the finishing stage, when swop. bikes, The Belgian nodded, Michaux, who at the specte
In the zestful, spirit in which glamour position centre- withdraw trom competitive he suddenly noticed that a screw praked, and in a couple of sec- request of the general manager |
matches have been played, and forward. billiards until completing his 0lding ona of his pedal cranks onds the exchange had been of the Daily Express, presented §
the closeness of results, this Charlton manager JIMMY SEED banking examinations. With these W®S working loose. completed and Russell was off in the cu ;
; ‘ tie ; b. ne
season has been an alluring one. considers Hewie one of the best fafely behind him Cruickshanks He dropped to the back of t re pursuit of the leaders, Waiting for Russell at the fin-
{ if the public do not like the centre-forwards in the country, is regaining his top form. group and with anxious fingers — Still the crisis’ wasn’t over. ish was his fiancee Miss Rene
cricket offered them in 1952-— but Charlton are short of class —L.BS. began _ tightening the screwS Russell saw something Michaux Stepford, who on the last stages|
without letting the o her riders had not noticed, The front fork ha 5 n i y VE Pho!
i pon i Py he Jou? c f d followed him by van, The}
Th ‘ll Do I i he he “gs hor , Keer Sut - of the Belgian’s bicycle was badly two returned to Bradford the
cy oO it Every ‘Time Registered US Patent Office B Jimmy Hatlo | peaker van cep mum le cracked. Any moment he might next day to show the cup to Rus-
rami wert een sai Be eG ie Pe eat ens ould not risk the remainder of hve gone flat on his face







sell’s father, who was ill in hos-|

pital.
—L.E.S.

\

he group increasing the pace and
eaving him behind,







But he kept his fingers crossed.
His luck held» In the final flat-

SS

HEY, ANGLEWORM! IT’S Nor |
HOT! LOOK! I PUT ALY COAT
ON TO KEEP WARM ! 1

WHAT A PERFORMANCE!
HE THINKS HE’LL CONVINCE
THE BOSS IT'S HOT ENOUGH
E\_TO GIVE US HALF A DAy OFF!

- Wie —— SE =
HED) SS eeceoen Sts se
} ANGLEWORM , ae
CAN REMEMBER A CAREER OF

WHEW! waar 4 cay!
I'M GASPIN’! BET IT'S
A RECORD! THIS IS

AWFUL! C)

: ' AINLY
1S HOT! :
ITS GOT met




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Full Text

PAGE 1

WHAT'S ON roOAY f"IK Ct, 10 M p, '•UJ|,. 3D pi m Vobilr i Clillcn Hall Pla-il* T *> p n> im bp^itMr i rot IM cau thai lack! M %  liiaoca r %  i... i.-ici-.i.n told memherx iii.it lie had complet n iiilcii.-iili.il they would nee,1.. ii thai the Coronation celebration* in Barhniloe would he worthy of the adon and would long he remembered through inn the length and i readth %  •! the huand. The Committee consist* of six -nli-ii.iiiiniii.Ts (leueral Purposes. I'm hial Co-ordinating. Decoration* and illuminations, Children, Adult and Open Sports, Ceremonial Hi BXC II. n,. 1 — Your U>r,l*hlp. Seek $20m. Mexican Gold Cache /Vfif Island Of/Japan f TOKYO. Sept. 17. Fi*hitig boat* reported a volcanic eruption in the sea ?, miles x>uth of Tokyo on Wednesday, touching on the %  peculation thai island if i.rum formed "ft Japan* Pacific coast. The disturbance was located La i lyhonnaiaa Kni a similar eruption 30 >enrs ago lormed an island It later disappeared. Explo' %  Irom the reel threw Miioke and pumice stone 1.500 feet above the sea. The last eruption in ih.it ana took place m 14S — V r. 1.06 ANtiKl.FS Sept 17 Federal (;t.,-.i Jiiirn ..i, \V.,1nssday heard testimony thai may %  •ad to th. . rctuted S20.ooo.ooo Mexican believed buried somewhere In '.he Southwest United iha location of %  • he records of an Ont fomla bank, said Assiatanl United The gold has been sought for 10 vears by Secret bV federal authorities below thai an unknown M utl caa dtlata tmuggltd 'he ii"l<| Into mg metal became n erimlna] en ;i33 The Bold was hidden in DM United beeauM of the unsettled eonditiims .it Hi. time HI Meadco, %  h authorities said. 11 ( | K %  lb* r %  %  ru>. will api i: befo %  the grand Jurors today e/lth the Hank records. McEachen aald thai the record* may include the name of the Mexican who has bet to sell the gold to the United States mini through banking inlermedianes. Because ol the T< I against hoarding gold, th. stealran has kept his identity secret. the Attorni. iald MeEacnen aald that the ievornmeoi learn the name of the gold s owner and of the man hr has named in this country to represent him In dealing with tin Bai I Government —1" P. Destroyers Search For Norwegian Sub R-t ARTII1 'II osi.rN At Sea with OperaUoo M lit The N l/iuoer failed to make i tact with IU ^"WSj* and the Commander of NAio manoeuvre •Operation Stsmbrace ordered ft to heal" a search tot U %  %  I %  coast h % %  : % %  ,n the main law force of U Admiral Felix Stump tl States Admiral Medina the carrlei dared four destroyers to be detacher! tor the Vl The Ulvaer I 5' n bought by Norway from Britain and ea rw .: u 37. failed to report to Its base tan ,.,, i i %  %  reported In an area about 200 miles out h west of Napvik. There was no indication yi i I lnc 8ubmarine was in trouble "At the Otiteet I should like 10 ipting in. to serve on the CorI "mmittee and H %  Sub-Committees, and dsvot your tune and %  u :,: .ii. a the Cori is suitably commemorated In i am particularly piea;-ihal aonv half n dozen of ihe lust Coronation !i:ti-"7 h:."e .main livi u the bfjneflr of their expert tiee and ad11. %  I received From the 1 State tor I MI "nfirming been petssed lo appoint Tuesday, the 2nd June. 11*53, ttbe the day of Hai Maje*itioBi and -'..iting that it Will be Her Maj'stvV wish thai thr day of the Coronation ahal! DO prorJaimed as i holiday throughout the Commonwealth and thnt th. Naguib Makes Move In Land-Grab Deal JFNF.H AI Mohamn ad N %  .tfily to imnl i al ndownera to chorl boundaries'* iiu-ii i...UUng. in > T>U-< wen pvea i niptrn, Th ( Land l.iinilalion I mmtttet b; Minlslei %  •* Aguculture Abdel Azi Adullah s* which landowners are tt slate .itiiih they will give up in accordance with 'twguiti s new law Thf riral bench of forma will he jenl lo ihoae I than ^.000 acres notablforni-i Kin* Iuk and membe ';>al Famil) and olhers populai % dewilh.., .. feudal lords Ofceefnmenl --otcd the resignation Ol Alaih.ir Unlversitx. Sheikh Abdrlmeguid Setim urned di mind to oust I ho| ing k< .ittonm th l*i vn '.milA Cabinet Ml rial Sheikh Mohamed Rlkhedrti Hu* ,n v, .11 lake S ai Ri h Rout dmii oul . lull l %  %  months a!) civil service promotions | i ol nnlltlta] party 'urges The purge meanwhile around rx Ahdel Motaal. oolltlcal indeoendent and fot % %  %  %  l m El Hllalv'a Cabinet last jreeir was anested on arrlvlnj lr We* andria bam Istanbul where he had been vacationing i in erarranl .KiinK latuad lot his am and Motaal aald, knowing Ihii I ^ un'arll) returtg C irrying out Nagulb's "n*-! u i gh with the >ld regime" coUc\, i aim customs officials on Tueada. broke an hlstorl Prince saonanMd AH Bt Cairo mtrTnationnl "i. rl I'.r. Reds Say U.S. Interested In Spying Activities PANMUNJOM. Korea. Sept. 17. COMMUNISTS chartffd on Thursday that l.ieulenan(icneral William Harrison, senim alliexl truce delegate t"more iDterctrtdd In Amrurun i n'c at-iivilics" thin n negotiatlDS %  Iruct A Peipu.; hroadcasl accused UH United NJIIIMIS ciimmand of uftng the Panmunjom Trtici as .in avenueof escape for secret Bgajejtg, Reda otrviauat* an trying to re.-ent aurrander of luur. Rill.4'1' PrilllliseS Tominunisls WlCUari la their own ir o pa dan da bcneOt. United r (#vlfc */ %  ., %  {* aa—aian Nationa earliar rejected a n-iWI') AJIer •jOllaeM. olalnt by lleii trUOB officers that ( w t he UnitM Nations t s trying t-. l>l*\UII I \ 4' 1111' 11 lluenee Communist soldiers in c neutral zone to suncndei JJ*>' M' The Red broadcast said Harrison OflVernOr Sir Hubert Ranee in penly expressed Ihe American 'response to a nqia^t bj Uw 1 HIS BXOBLLGNOY ' %  Qevemm aagreaaaa mumUns of the Coronation Comiwtt.v *t thdr ftprt %  aatci at p ictnl *t thr LOKUUUW Council Clumber %  aitaedai Reds Lose I {vainly //i IndcfcChina MANILA Sepl r. The \. fedneaday thai In Fren II. i.> i 'liii.., and i I the Indoouth easi \^ i v. tet it:i mi. rent M %  00 VI tmii i fere kiil>-. %  lured nine dej %  ago *" • entral Vietnam % %  %  k tor Unllpd % I the v.nt of %  < munist Inv He cxplal ed 1 %  \'i. Inam had not ashed for Inlted Natlo i .i | Hon for the I'M aald Units i \ i l r ia ^* Wr fft;,r^: B.(;. Sending 2.000 Bags Of Rice This Week THF Financial Secratai ai .• Pnag Cdn l trn nc t ai ColonlsJ Secrafary'i office 'aatarday, said that the Rice Marketing Board ol British Guiana had mlormed the Conitullei id Supplies thai Ihej intei %  i w,. thouiand this week, and a further two thousand "i'\i weak of continuing using Panmunjom as a transjiort station 'or spe-iul agents. "It did not lay when Harrison was supposed to have made Iha itatceMDJ ':' %  IViiiin.: said a soldi ecently drove a truck through Panmunjom .m.i urrendered '" United Nationa Mllit iry police ^as a Unite 1 States see et agent They mil "on the high* Sar.jnn tc Kacson^ the agent truck the drivci ol 01 I %  rucka. killed him and pulled on his uniform and d ove tht ixui k t. ,...i.i... Kaasong 1 Anwri Military Police %  P %  ire in ormed in ^ of Spam Citv CViuneil told Mam: ibrol that he will send them a copy of the Qoanaa* Con %  fittie report on the alraJi Ftei the return of II t)b> Do) linn V, i Dryan from thi Unih rl King. %  ii. The iwo Mlnlau i were e' K after the middle of October, glvaj I'tir Oovei inn %  ply said in part, "the Report h %  not been \.\ %  ubatentlve aflnlateii j from the colot i i m sure that the l! igrea ii %  it %  h as two of mv at ei J;.I\I n:i" A-ait id I i i intith LyttvlUm Talks With HA footers Eisenhower Wants TaftHartley Law Amended NEW YORK. Sept 17. H-WIGHT F.'SENHOWER told the American Federation of Labour on Wednesday that he favours the amendment but not the repeal of the controversial Taft-Hattlev law. 1 IMRepublican Presidential candidate did not specif', in detail the amendments he would favour. Hut be said he knows that the present law "miht be used to break the* unions" and said "that must be chonyed." He also said that the law's requirement ol non-Communist oaths from Union leaders should be made also '>n cmplovers. %  on o b v I o PS interested In is nfi age activities n than in arralatit a m got! .us" On Wednesday I'rute.l tions formally rojeeted the a ehdrge that leafleU hint •n dropped in the oeub hire l(f-l soh.ier t. n ,-,•, -IT. he^r return before forwarding i Iv "is op of the Repoi %  I'.inniun-j l i hVOON B> %  Mlvei i lelto i ^ taken the pportunltj dm ingfau > llacusaioni .. lion. As a %  i .. %  %  %  H %  pi inilling of the FM crop begcua Flour %  '. a psjriod I ami September is, he continued, SOU! had HI rived \ further P.300 i %  %  the ei f S< ptein* bar. Corumeul between the pei u d : II and September 11, 4.HW1 expecti ,e and. '.. % % %  a'^m . i.iled Ground] Provisions (lovenut ireful eon Lot t <> in I) in,inn ori. e || >* hit ii ground provleioi %  •id io in oductlon, Animal Feed i % %  it Oovi rnmenl 1 1 \ lucei \ %  Ktelatlon and I .Jiui.ll QV %  Physician Specialist Appointed MgrnhsV*.. ( .'..IN' agreement t.. the • -did. Bar• '>• neral Hospital. %  I %  %  l.v | I. 117,973 CASUALTIES WASHING !' '*• i Korea nov total 111 '•. I leg the li i< net D pei l mem p p> t r NEPAL'S KING CALLS ON NEHRU GAIRi' V15?ITJI\G ST. VINCENT iSYen Oar Ov 0WENAOA, S..pt. 17 H' K M. Gairy Is asptcta l I i i %  to-n -ii on to Inten ling development! In VTn e anUan political i.i->ur alignments air likely simp lion Bbcnosei Joahua, has au i %  Li ret '. inane (rOU tin El* live Legislators Conference here I buried no damned political hairnet." Sugar Agreement Eitds iVfwf Month The London conference u Ii Whll Ii are I ike I, | %  ornmenl it an eerlk aetii , %  aw d %  lonlr [ FnoII, iiun'a -ern lo bv Ihe du Maurirr filter tip, toil o bila i.f IIMMItobaero in 11,, mouth—filter tip .iu. -Co Ihe i I ii i gar-31,684 tons. The prevlo 8.C.P 1 %  > utting In the BSTl \ aftei LI %  •hat vision." -ir. Irrnlhlr rolM idt %  with it %  r.id 13 h/irth *T THI AtaPOST In New Delhi, lr.dl.-i. King Trlblnrvsn of Nepal Is eYreeVJd ' Nshru Irlgl I tor a three-day tlTTt 4 " 8esture m.ked his way of acknowledging the cheers of u*c uuongs on hand to welcome him. (InterftOltonflU Japs Want "Live, Let Live Policy 9 (B* II4ROM) C.\ 'ARIli IK.0OO 000 peoplr interna'ionulllelf-tumAge said he hoped the conferin pubh >


PAGE 1

TIH'RSDW, %  sl.l-ll tllll.K IS. 1SS2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE Governor Names Coronation Committee £ From I'm I \.c win to.sBanummieatUnltor course in respect or thc:r nit; on this subject with the daily paid employees. ppropriat< otv.cirs of Ths following Is a lumnuty >f Colonial Govern moiits. %  pmgran.me of the (c) If urlat.jn.l a" ihurchos. the Naval, i saeeo ilth M> — alsu prcMtu Ihe r would no duubt ba Some ,„ i Guides. lair.im-i.i woOld preauin(J) A'hktic Spurt, for the ably be airs need at whi blbj of th.AHevi.e members of Jl<| Pttrry School and Inc and Heads of Departments r-olrviHin* Srh !" >i %  night asaist. and to which "iKSg^L M-C..ron a SSff" !" 3 OU d ** m 5S a.m.-10.45_ a.m -IsroadRadJo Distribution of i Bn lea in WestAbb y with ., io'i of the scenes along the route. 1030 a.m.—10.45' a.m.—Hmdecirate '< Bells. -Official Service at St. ;_, „ i-elN Cathedral and speci.il (f) E v c r i nent t'huivh Services S^,/*" "0 p.m-Broadcast of "Em?,?": — nf ronslier. Oreetina, the King Homo and Overseas. DO n.m. Broadcast of the children tn pirtidwle In *'""• spt cn an> %  n 4 30 P-m—Prrad* of Local Forces at the Garrison Savannah. In brief Mild N* to 7.20 p.m.—11.40 p.m.— Broadmake the Occasion memorable. cast or a complete recording of "I have looked through th- all ceremonies and His Majesty'proceedlniis rf ll '.'on Speech. Committee In 1936-3? and propose Coronation Festivities %  to give a brief summary of the In the Rural Parishes, manner in which 't ct shout Its Element ry School* In the Rutask. for. although I do not for ra \ p ar inhes celebrated with .. one momen* wish to suggest_ that proKrnrnnnP> including refreshvited. (e) Public buildings might bo illuminate.! and lit on hilltops Of other lo places and houscl illuminate and the present ComsnJttM should Imitate ttM ressor in every nnrtieular. what inat tents, followed and not preceded pimes and sports. TT.iirMl.iv 13Ui May — Anottv ,. ... ...... -.... Ilair-aiv i.iih Mi* — Another ,t Committee djt .-. .the ,.,. Vn which it worked win. I think. ,„„,,„„ _, tf^-.t__,_., n ,„, of mural and will ai 2S %  l-P B S* 0l L.. o T? 1 '. lie nf interest struct ive. Friday 14th May—Rlementa-y Schools' ffaortl al Kcn-inrtuii On -mat occt^.vm Sir Hall o v .1 Young invited a larse oumbof saturdav 15th MST — Interprominent ana npieseutatiy Srhool AthW s n Meeting at members pi Uw community Ui Kcntln#Uw oval f-nu ill Hndri nth and Thur*ifc. and i. ,,, "" "'•*> fcts>-BMtodo turf the following '' ^. ^' b Co Xt: C1..b Coronation M T %  I n K'"' 1 '" 'or Yacht* nnd SST'cSiJ-U.r.i %  " "•-< Spr Decorations and IUuniinalions From Coronation Day unlll the (the late Hon. Sir F. I Dd ' Hn WMk thi're were lllumSporU (Hla Honour lHom 'rom 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. at Justice! Children! Celebrations the Public Buildingi. Chamberand BUtrUlnmi ] %  ""'"''. "''<"'' %  B l ld f* %  ll-.mlrt iiutln '• Bn >' Stml Eaplanade, ... . ... • llivcinment House, the Fountain %  '' liar Square, and Upoer ine that nn4 Cre,n,, includlnn NelBan Placed On Coronation Importations I for the eele. I the Coronation ot .'•both 11 begins, a notice has been put In the office i.f the Controller of Supplies stating that importation of articles suittb!e for the celebration is prohibited from countries other than Commonwealth. The notice states: Importers MI notified that tho : %  the celebration or coi ton of the Coronation of Her Majesty or as souvenirs, being -rtieles which consist of or bear the r|wain(iUuii of Her Majosu uq member of the Koyal PsanUy the Uov.il Cypher. Royal Ron] emblem, escutlvii|-e. crest, am i rl U bearings or immu. ny article or building associated with the Coronation, or the flags of any country as set out Including flags resembling any such flags as Is nrohibited from all countries* with the exception of those set out. previously granted for the importation of any of the articles described above from any country other than those set out, must be submitted to the office of tho Controller Of Supplies for cancellation provided that goods which ;re proved to the satisfaction Of iltr >r BuppUsa to have been despatched prior to the date Of the notice, and ..hieh may arr ve in the colony not later than October 29, this year are not affected. The countries are-—The United Kingdom, Canada, Australia, New Zealand. South Africa India. Pakistan. Ceylon, United Kingdom Colonies. British Protectorates, or British Protected States, any territory for th,. time being administered by the Government of any part of Her Ma testy's dominion* under the trusteeship system of the United Nations, South-West Africa and the Republic of Ireland. ftivv Catfsrs Traffir jtuu The work of unloa.i cargo of th schoTUT rh.iio H, ltivtsNtM bssjaa trig. Subsequently trarnc found •* dMftcult • noeuvr* in the area around the berth of the schooner, as cart* weic seen drawn up 1 awailmj; their t I %  At tuna i i n duty m ji-b keeping it ilowing. The Scti %  bareback, tugging away at toe r..-pes wnh wiii.ii |h| e.rgo was being taken from the hold of the %  • i %  giged to thai Work, .. ststed the .nig. gued at the sight of i I '..tl> ft and all exclaimed li'f has come." rim: i WAGES TWO TKAILEILS oka out on a tram of I with g(..*-. and b*-;ng towed by a tractor along Marchfleld Road, St. Ph.hu. yostorday. Two were damaged, but the third was uneoupled and saved from damage before the lire reachin of the fire was not • l driver'n i opening, nolleeman summon .-d .* lh The trailers were the property he Limited. St Philip, and too loss Is covered by insurance. LORRY HANDS at work nnld.-idlug the sJUaeaent of rice frosa the Schooner "rhtlip II. Dsval-onV Five Give Evidence ISSS^S? In Death Enquiry HIS WORSHIP Mr. K. A. McLvod Police Coroner o£ District "A" afljimmfd until to-day the Inquiry into ihe circumstnnccs surrounding the death of 10-year-old labourer Dalton Clarke o( Jackj ,n. St. Atichacl Dalton Clarl.i Incd at the QtaeTfJ HospltsJ .m August 30 after he toll from a truck which was travelling %  long FnntabclU' Road, St Mkhgssl about 2.40 I'm M,> died at the General Hospltej Uw ne\i day. Lumbvr : Veh \ I id> i lay and ilgM IQ it berth b Mv l IT I .irenage. Its enrgu WSI matle \ii Chief) of I . *>£* %  I.I port within two days with lumber as Us cl. th other vesw-l |i Ihs lllur Siur i '.i h mriv.il ffork ol unloading the lumber of h.itn vessels that part if latass sratoifroDl wag i busy and il fllcult for tramc to pass. I-ady Rodney U ill -Vi-rive At Noon 1. % %  Itodncywhich was due to arrive from Ca n ada at daybreak to-day has been deUtyed due to "unforeseen circumstances" and will now bo .it in d-day to-day. %  %  %  ,I.I .. ..' MATRON APPOINTED Ml KaUuM L. Topple has been selected for appointment on N I* agreement, to the Maternity Hoepie-ent holds the post of Deputy Midwifery tent at St. Thomas' l--l gland, and tt is expected that she will arrive In the Colony sometime jn November. leral public should DC i Monument, the Cenotaph ; through the 1 Dtlfloro. Firms in the town vied ostebratlon should not notasi In Heeoratlng and fined to a single day. the main premises. The 0unitte nb-'ut a mantn i % %  i r. %  Committ vvciifht-liftinsE, table seas could bo ordeied In good tennis, (to mention a few) have time. I into fashion, and there arc At the se c ond mesjtlns. ' ( 'c ninny associations, representing main Commltte.' various aspects of athletics, which send down n interim resolution have come into existence since the for £1491 consisting of i!4i.O last celebrations were held. The for Decorations and niuminavalue or money has fallen and I li Z-eff, _ r -ivirio ineludtns i imagine that celebrations run on tions £70 for sports "^ udu :* .' ex;ic ., v glmllar Unps to lhoBc c f £M5 for the ChiU.rens Comml.( ( ch $40,000. tee including. £ 250 fora pze8clcctlne m embers to serve ant ami tho main Committee and the for school chlldrtn (whose trur 1 v ^ r ; ous Sub-Committees 1 have, will no doubt be i'S great i H fter consultation, sought to make 1953 H it was then), and £".' I rship as comprehensive incidentals. After some discusas possible without making the %  too it was agreed to send down Sub-Committees so large as to be a second Resolution later to unwieldy. It has obviously not cover the cast of feeding the been possible to include everyone, poor and of local festivities In bu I do hopethat the Sub-ComST Parishes. The Os~tH£ aU, j^^^-j STS? JaliorSSS JnTSn S -^^.^0 are ** prcsadjourned lot ltt ^ OBJ WTO W *ay. while the Sub-Committee set u may be noticed that on this about working out the details. occasion I have decided to appoint At Its third meeting, about an extra Committee, a Ceremonial •ux weeks before the Coronation. Ommiltee. most of whose duties ine Committee approved that will be concentrated n the last Srther relutlon P inould be sent ^S^S^SVLSSM^SS: b ti>c Legi-lature tocow Ihe Sg^,* ftf"**? $£**!£. cost of feeding the poor In I parishes at uniform rate-%  invited the eleven , ,.,., aK s to set up Coronation Comfor inmates of Almshotiae*. ir liccs ln their various parishes for pensioners. 2/for other and lo wnd tnclr chairman (or poor) at a cost or about £i.3u, j^p.-oaentEtives to attend, this that Legislative authority should mec ti n g. and. thereafter, to keep be sought to Kive Government in touch with the Parochial Conaily-pald Stn| leyees full pay on or dlnaUng Committee, under the the days th.it won t.. i>." proChairmanship of the Lord Bishop, claimed public holldav It may be asked why it has ill rjfhtf % %  mplnycrs of labour been necessary to convene the first should also be invi ted to rdout • " Pl, f Periodicals At Library The following Periodicals mil Newspapers are available at tho Public Ubrary, Amateur Photographer, Ameriiran Girl, Flying Animal. Friend. %  iral Forum, Atlantic Monthly. Autocar. Hotter Homes & Gardens. Board of Trade Journal, Boxing News, Boy, Boy's Life, Boy'* Own. Britain to-day. British Survey, Canada—West Indies, Caribbean Commission Monthly Bulletin, Carpenter and Builder, Chambers Journal, Charm, Child Education, Child Life. Children's Newspaper. Christian Herald, Christian s. Isnes Monitor, Churchman, Collier's. Colonial Review, Coming Events, Commonwealth, Commonwealth Survey. Concrete Building It Concrete Products, Cornhill. Coronet, Courier, Cricketer. Daily Telegraph. Economist, Engineerinn Journal, Etude (Music magari i Every body'i Field and Stream. Friend of Animals. Geographical Magazine, Good Housekeeping. Guide, Harper 1 and Strength, Heiress. Holiday. Hume Affairs Survey, Home Craftsman, House and Garden. House and Homes. Illustrated London News, Illustrated weekly of India. International Affairs. Internationul Survey, Jack and Jill. John CLondon, Kashmir. Ladies Home Journal, Librarian. Life. Listener. HUle Dots (Playways). London Calling. I.ook, Mrlall*. Mndamoiselle, Meccano. Modern Industry. Motor Boating. Motor Boat a/id Yachting, National Geographic Maga2ines. National Humane Review, Natural History. Needlewoman & Needlecraft, New Commonwealth. New Republic, New Yorker. Newsweek. Nursing Mirmr. Outdoor Life, Overseas Education, Overseas Review, Parents. Photoplay, Pictorial Education, Picture Post. Pitman's Business Education, Pitman's Ofllce Training. Popular Mechanics. Popular Photography. Popular Science Monthly, Poultiy World, Practical Education and Ships Keep Men Busy Ughtorn i busy day \. fhjj was betn were in port: one dinrharginc cargo and the other two loailin;;. Tin.' uioding • % %  puritan Mid 11"' ••Scholar." while the Alcoa Planter was discharging. Busier still were ttuj I kose Job It is to rtoro the goods IM yoeterdaj then was an uniuujh nf flour %  • i 'ii-^\. v. Planter's cargo consisted of 3 i oo bags Bar rwood Off Dock r ig M | .i v. i Dnsfrwosd came off the Central Foundry's dock on Tuesdny monilng. TnlS %  %  ago from St. Lucia and after a charging Its cargo WOW tO undergo finer.il rSO I I %  load] biscuits and soap. On Its I) will .. il t. Anibf v a St. V:ncent, Bt, Luc-..i and Grenada, Tlie llarrwnod %  • eonsigneH to l'.\Schooner Owners' As.-' i School Crafts, Practie. I i i. %  .1 Wireless, Psychology. Punch, Hadio and Television Nee Rs. i i Digest. Saturday Review of Uterature Satuid.iv's Evening Post. Schi*il Arts Magailne. School i Scout. Sp'-ct.ilor. BphSTl Stamp Collecting, New Statesman and Nation. Stnrv Par.ide, St.nl:.. Teachers World, Time. Tim (Air Mail Edition), In (..tio-ir.l Siipjilemont. Times Literary Supplement, Tun %  M .,-.... Weekly. 'I iHygein), TWS Slt la Mi I %  United Nations Bulletin, United World, Virginia Quarterly Review. Wireless World, Woman and Home. Woman's Home Companion, Woman's Ji urnal. Woodworker. World Sports, Zodiac. I'IV v. .im %  ..-. including IV A S. CotO gave evidence in the in IUSSI >e ; .iei.:.,and H MeLeod adjourned until to-daq %  o that another witness could be i .iiitnoned to the court. .Ijckmam, St, Michael said he is Uic ownn •;l lorry M—1284 an<| employ. ><<>v Masroll to drive On Augtist 30 about 2 p.m. Mascoll was driving the same ioinrj ind Nevlle Sobers and thS dsceased wne mi the lorry The deceased was a passenger on ihs lorn While the forrff was travelling along Fnnt.ihelliRoad,, U nil unj the d i ,rry. On, ol Ihe men said the de-I (.t'uacd had fallen ..It II 1U we'i t" "ie di I him lying in the ro;id. Msodlli| Ihrough the nostrils. The .leei !.,-n to the General Hospital. He ,.,il I n,.t say how .he deceased fell fr.im the luirv. On tin' 31sl of August ho saw %  '" %  '•'' "I < %  %  %  %  I':% %  i! .. thg ( kmerul lb. pn .1 Morluai > TO ihe Jury, Sobers said the deceased was sitting on a board I ross the lorry and wai in the centre of t vo i ihei boyi There VM ri > QOnlSOtlQIl OB the lorry among the men Dr. A. 8. Cat* who performed the post mortem examination a* the General Hospital Mortuarv on August 31 said that there were bruises on the legs. In his opinion death to careers) haernorrhsge and fracture of the skull. The injuries described could have been caused if the deceased had fallen oft a • ruck. Frneei T>lor l \ v -'-, w % % %  <• %  m KM ignl side of Ihe truck and v htle the deceased was trying to take "P I position on lh/rlghl • On PggS 6 IMPROVING CAROL BEST. IS-year-old %  ".hoolboy. uho was dl I i i Hospital Ln an unconscious condition on Tuesday after .ved in m -i %  Twcedslde Road, has Mice rei .onsclousneas and his eondiUon is reported to be "considerably Improved Bl I I the v i HIM of an aeei%  ten tho motor lorry X.4BI an i 11 i btonla M 332... which !.> %  i nr\i{ ;>luii Tweedslde Ron.l ibOUt 1.30 p.m. The Ion, i, the property of Bentley PfantaUon, .u • U t'.me of Ihe ;ieetdeiu was being iluvin bv Alex .tinier Glllop of Bontlap, Christ Church, DOGS DESTROYED month of Aufusi Ihe RP.c.A. destroyed a number of |I2 animals, cats, Tn. bleaomr lo the public. r: .vi.i: BV WITHOUT Boots EKH. Ttib§4>1s This Is the formula: Add Acetyl Sal (Aspirin) Phemcetm gr. 2 CalTciri gr. 'j Fhonoiphihal gr. i For the Kpeedy 1S.II. r | '. %  rol rs %  N'untu and i>\ nsrvo pains i mop Mffl leinprr ilur.and chills Th rip i Bowel \i .>ilv i'i nersnal rriuUrlt,, so essential In cases of mflueiii-ii sev.i and chills Altbougfa rapl I tain In Bl UOO I' H. tablets do Mot i"iii.Mii any ItarmfMl Mm. h. ii t n, : ritlCE: t/i:u BOTTU IRl't'E WEA1IMIIIUI) ITD. Agent for Boots Phrs Drug Co. Nojleas, no tapeworms* The Acs is nn intcrmeuV.te host of the tape-worm, and to cmurc frecJnm lioni this troublesome internal parasKc, your dog must he kept pest free. Kill verminous parjMtcs nuch as ftcas, lice and ticks wilh 'Lorcxsnc' Dusting Powder (jontaininj: gjmma BHC). 'l-omane' b a gflflp, plca-.an.ly perfumed powder which will S unity kill all L-omnion skin pests. The effect of a sioglc uMing |Bjgj fpr some two wccki. 4 Lorexune' ovsTiya rtmnt:n IN HANDY CONTAINERS A PKHIIKI ui Impel.il Chemical (r^harmaceuticali) I united :— A lOwrwr, roein .-/ lmp**nt I ktmi.^l r-W..>t. lid A B. linden & Sons (Itarbadoi) Ltd.. Agents. £xt<>e batteries for surer starting longer life FOR CARS TRUCKS & BUSES CITY GARAGE TRADING CO.. LTD VICTORIA STREET I BUY NOW!! esii 4 m.'iii* *( % %  • %  • %  1 A> ill vim I! % %  %  II, le \ ui ........ fata t lump, da Blyassg Fel. Aranie Tour Truuhlrr MshY VasuiSuuvenlr T" #S l Pals t'ulr dUuMie Livsnda tH'iiie D'or Tour Trouhlrr ILiunmesk Quund VI. nt Let* . IMOO Hi.0(1 4W H tak.ns finds us \ %  %  ch of Stock.-. %  art offering %  '.tresiws at BIG DISCOUNTS OFF THE REGULAR RETAIL PRICES. 3 3 DUNL0PILL0 48 ONLY ARE TO BE SOLD AT $52.96 EACH. 3' V0N0 INTERIOR SPRING MATTRESSES Bsseanrdti" %  593 0O each %  381.50 „ 1 V 10 id EACH WILL HE SOLD AT 1 ill.--;, -id \i. Ql 0TAT1OMB N.B. HII. AIH'Vi; M1MIOMII I'iiHIS ARC FOR sroi t '.--II s \| | -ONLY. '.1 M Ifcd iMcllicd <|iiantilies have ecrn dtsaosssd of Ihe rcmaindrr of our .UMK will inuiuiiiiitcly n-vi-rt lo Ihe j HARRISON'S FU DIAL 4234



PAGE 1

i I Ml TUO BAKIIAIMIs ADVOCATK Till RSI,AY NIIMIMBRR 18. 152 CaJiib gatlinq Coronation Rohr Will Be .Hair Of Silk M BUTTON, Tiavel arrive in for a two-di-y Publicity /furki-r Bin-It Ihtmi* • %  beMday. •.until Srhnhir*hi/i Llbrai Secrel -•• of Assembly, M by tin* / St i <'i'il ffflurnn .; M l U,0 BROWN morning by spending three • %  • %  ot Mr. nnd Mr; C. ' I %  ,.f |1 StMNf llitliilny~ M l US J Hnri C Bolhuls. Ki I j Hall. Bn Bngland on H W.I A %  • %  %  n are re%  %  i I have been pupils | i I'liU. i. u w i A on %  Mi. ti.nr. St John nnd Mis-. K. Skeete. e-.ughier of Mr, and M ashe, si Philip pending the sum% %  %  •> hi Udav with their I I I /'/ Wei* M H DF.HEK DA VIES WRO had % % %  iiir .ti SK •; %  f %  Mi i: \v. Kilt*, reB.WJ i Monday last POCKET CARTOON • l'..f.p 1'imlno a th** if lha>"W trnflemett Ihet'lf aJr.farr from nou f. th. Mi-llit-lll Trrtltwill Hnilflliii/; M R gate Mc Karl Mo passenger* leaving the island b*. Ii w i A tot Puerto Km, r th* rs -\ C Moon Sharon St Thomas nnd hat i ment •n. forma Miss Thorn Kln daughter nf Mr and %  • ( K. n and a former pupil of Queen"'. College D recently married here for \urning (Uuir**' M iss CYA II.V nmn daugh<< • f Mr and Mrs C Initial of S*. Leonard'! A,. Ml %  ', ss ,'i. .-. lot rn*l.,n nuraln%  I for n limit threi I Cecil v In a former I'UPlI of I;// /h. Hftiiriii'M l BABMV AUGUST! B) i m iS2 Island i i.iv mornS %  Da Qraaac for Ire%  i %  %  ho) lav In T Wo Singer" ladies. Mrs. Wntkin* and Mis* 'idsd taking a special rmitr m model)In* • San Per%  he Singer Sawing Marl. %  re expected to return to the I Kind within %  -c-k. RmmH Party A FAREWELL PARTY was held %  sda night lit the reslicnee nl Mr and Mrs Garcia ol Mj i ordri MB, St Michael for Mr Roosevelt Tudor, "in of Mr and Mr* J Orava, Westbury Road, v.-ho leave* the Island toda> for Mount Ali*on Unlverti*\ to I \1 Orarr Tudor, hi* Miter formerh of the Nuising Staff o' •I Hospital, left in UM $M, O.(J'lilic on TIL hara ska arlD further l Nursing. In Sluih Xmiiinlanry M R CECIL JACOBS, tlerk nt the Treasury. St Kitts left nn Tuesda> bv the S.S n. Oaaf.(oc I.ngland whrrf hi %  •nter Kenl I'niver-itv U> A,TOuntnr\li Jaeohn liar been grantBd i> < I. & W Msal tfitrmf / Viiu< iilum M K. OSCAR WALKER. Inapt' lM ••( Maaefla, St. Lucia wan among the passenger* leaving on Tueaday hv the S.S ti,C,r*t*r for England where he win enter the Institute M lndon on a C D a w. Scholarship in Education Tha IU ;;.st for .< %  Mr W.-tlkcr (i a Barbadian The < orcnalian Kobe %  KSI . l h *'' l "". h 'Ik-wnrm* bred and reared in England • .. UTrii.mufactured in ind, will inu.*d in the 'fbe t.yr trie Coronal; ear The aUk was produced nt L*d> Han Dykes ullkwum, *m /%  M Inlrunnil RS HAROLD BA8KE1 ung the Intransll passengers hv the ss fir < rne from Trinidad lo England where she win maet h'-i husband who has baan *er" %  • coum .i kson l>y the : midad Leoaeholdt I.ri. Mi Haroi I Ha-kell Is the Mm ..f Mr li N Haakan, onr. raUi I tl. tdrti lei of Hot leyja and Mis H sfa4awna*kf M H. RKIT1ERT JOHNSON of Si %  Patar returned i B W i A on M.i-j aaj ; if tt i icanidlng ihraa rnontoa*] HI the Pnlted Bl %  BY THE WAY .. I ^FF thai | Channel who arcer'ed n Mn/< D lone hi* amateur 1atti.> R imnn that h, wil) hw. I leave Ux I I tr D ' i J .'.i professlon'. > Vnothv tlrlii-ary M thv way I TRI'ST I shall be bnck In Enr..f Bagdad land again In lime for By BEACHCOMBER Ptdre rhlDiiyji^uthan (tors ine I q '/iilof rtoirrfrna (ippers." (Savings nf Shnbash Ibn Dooul Talking Point %  ' '' '' > i .ipt.i I h a learn of sv.rn.inei. || would be uinph for Amati'in U i.inr >* rackets. • lothe*. Hi |g HMD .imateur i.ip.-icity <|iiii amateurs. %  ptiwdere'd rreani that call lie 'tilled Into l< i M coffee like Migni iT M >on"'4 f fV' Tf fn •rnV-TW^n'V^w n. u ;r lllf nol „. „, many .i-airVs" TI.* I.. !" i %  ITee thrre It i... re.ist.n ,. |pi ,, . why you shouldn't he able to keep Always Imitate in.bchortotirc I frasfa fcfOter: instead of drink„,,. w inntn iffhffl u'm !•>*<• '" --M. I „.. ... Hrauty m-lditm rrrmn menda II isihmi uf Ihv oet-M M ( ,, anoakar, rial I Fielding, fr ti'fls vkitparad I Iks ba raan rfaJ] hai. ishes 'i i'-ni" gtii rultan fro pasUI %  ./..., h T l.'hvur*ilu tuoulrhitui•' "' as 0 k -'' 1 "' h y %  ksatstaa i pliifl.—Tho ilannnu uir.'s u'enrino rlcklao hoof*, SOOtfme* i „_ .. he replied, "Know a trdi.us osieacredit to ike "I rubber ch e>t made In rsoner, thmt i rhthso h.n.f I.„M. acto Hood %  > %  • Scots. M iugban who has to look brawny gives mi .:. When .i girl u %  man during a balk L I %  has lo catch her if he I BOUM just let her il him. In fact. If thev wart i ii caaad In rubbai thet could all boua a i ml trtlhout an %  i t>ii |Kirleri gg nio uloire .Sou* 'e chauine bleu lonotenips. . iNarriman Goes To Lausanne For Three Reasons farm at Lulllngsione Castle, Kec* 11 will be reealle.1 that the .ilk UBSd in Queen Elizalieths werjrtlng dreaa also came from Lullin.fMone Castle. BBC'S CorsmaiHm Plans A e rt ** lni|i*am preparalorj progranune t., help awer-' seat listeners lo underMand. gnd appreciate next year's Corona: llOn ceremonu-s have been putnnetl D> the BBC. The wh-le ggrie^ will be broadcast m the Cenrr.,1 Oversea-. Service. It Ivgin* in October with a prosnshrne. i mainly for intending vi Hillaln. advinn iiv na %  > bravel In Britain, where in stay, the, Y'uilh Hoalel snovement, National Parks and the pri i vartJon ,,f iv coiintrvtide. After Ctulslnaaa n ei iet of about twelve weekly talk srUI deal with some fanout I'ouses and royal residenre4.J*hi will he followed I iv another six programmes descnL.ns the charj actag and function <,f the Vibanen of the Guard, the S^JBJlgirEst-ort. the Guard"t Hono.n innd other officers of Stale v horn p the Coronation humIntosBfcUll prominence A revtva) In Fatmarj of a i % %  '-nt progjrari i Cejin of St Jami %  srUI tell listeners about ome of Hie offices f the Roval Household The voices of Her Majesty and the Quka of Edinburgh will Inheard In "Royal Occasion"—programme featuring runrdings t London at tha tirne nf the reviou* Oam buildings along the I 'i by the newlvi-iowned Que.-n. mid biondrant on Westminster Alh-" |ill ulan he featured T*lCi> 01 June 2 a mosl amblfloua pro%  %  i. .1 n tocarrj .ti listener* ovrrse.i the page.mtT> nnd excitement of the ni'iii. day of Coronation. Kerni for all al Cnrtmatinn No one need stay away froml I^milon during the Cnronatim, •hrnugh fear of not being able to And a pla ce to eal and sleep" Tha* .. The iniu lu-im. reached lo •he Coronation Aecommodatlo'i C nnulice nflcr It.s recent survev Cf the facilities for visitors. imanlttee elected as lu hnlrman Mr. H. Wontner who di-l the Carottfljori ol Kr.i* George VI. It begin irk in September, losing its flgures on the previous evet.t. *ao UiUoi viakwrtt capital. The register of fl.uoo householders who BBTSIII l take visitors during the^^stiI of Britain lawt year will be brought up to dale and e\i. nde i Special travel arrangements wilt be made to enable visitors out-, the immediate metropolis to' get to the Coronation route well tuna Ofhei etttaari will b' latad la UtMriat Tilbury will be a big stta foi l^nidon. Steps vlil be taken to ensure that prices harmed for accommodation are I %  ".' tl !i The Comrnlttee will provide n pe service giving Intending snon mformallori .ilmut ne. nmodalton. Knarf Had a Wooden Whis: : — And Tftldy Thought il Made Lovely Music— Bj M v\ IKELL had a vaaaVei whistle. ankaa around the room ii ,nc it "Twaa." w^nt thwhis%  iwael" das Stuffed Bear, who was Ike cornar. said: "If I baas' of only a stuffed I'd gat let! and lot* of whisdSa. I'd get I kern all different BastaJ I'd gat some with high notes. snd| %  -i • with low note*. Then I'd play, %  I. I "tati bWiw them, all lol .-kerf Knarf. ThcvM mak>lieauliful Siusic I. thhak. Itur I'm not sore. Because I never had a whistle, and 1 never hnrf lot* of lots nf whistle*." aMaaaM Knarf and Willy noticed Mr. Punch smiling front; hit roeking-caair under the windo*-. • Yea." he said. -Yes—what*" Knarf said to Mr. Punch. All Together -y^o STARS' a * VOtV the peopc for miles around listen. And do you know what they said" Knarf and Teddy waited for Hi Punch to tell them. "They said—Those aren't Jus whistle* any more Punch ha<' That's an organ ... an organ lik< ran hear in church!" Mr. Punch smiled. "Yes. an i—that's what all those whi* were: an organ. For thatwhat an organ i>thousands <,: whistles of evert different size." Village of Long Hair Women Found lueas) ; Behind m< all your ugl) i %  .i swarm of purl larger air, arlne al two %  bueketfuL mountni'i%  i Carlo nd Uu wiss. .i,,,. IAUSANNE. Swltaarland. n S. pI e. Former Qui-en Narrlman of Ifc Egypt eat e to 1 reasoru. an'I %  uicci 1. v Ineeds I la consul) tha fan ^wavoiotji.i Profaaaoi Rodoipha interrupt hi i rachat on oartain DoaUnatal rlriuui or whether roubles she was rxpnii lecondly, N formal .Clng Farouk's Italian lawjrar 1 !).! % %  i-lio. ^ II P, iclal interests for the an thai Narnntan expectnother bnby They insisted posl-nutal tioubli's were the U re ison foi hoi wish to cons bat. The latti %  however. I pra i! *.'.y on vacation, and it ^tiii not known weather he will Marex-tjueen IUI I mm .. %  ni> III hi i foi his return I Mobainmed All. 77, fi ra i • habitue of Lauala a] %  %  '."nt • Hotel %  Will latter II. By all means, if iilectlve to shadow Ifter ihsn the wind. '.oncer than II "\ and Dili I than any mortal .mil if vou can %  %  i -rrant that .. are not a ; hui "ill |oln the %  ivuis; Thirdly, %  ouroai balk :.%  where Karrtaian 10 thai she sesrtarday On hearing tuiela Prince Mobajraned upon bis snttval here that Narn aOBOl heir In the EfOpti.u man knU %  '! Beaunv.tKf he CBDbTone, who srrivi I here to-dBj -n-.i ins raaarvauons Ihera and 'iro. look Mlta In the Hotel Roval The same saurcos disclaimed —IJ.P. Aid For Thv tiliml MONTREAL. Sept. 16. A tour of th. W ray possible aid to blind victims ban b< under! tkea next uprlng by Baxtci Lewie) national coiisultani oi thin aarvkyaa ol me Canadian National Institute for the Blind. Lnwley agys lha* i i,,. nda owes "a big brotherly" obliKation to the colonies The problem requires much work *o bring the high standard of Bvfcaa iloyed by the Canadian blind Ictlmt to the colonies and the financial co-operation bkeK ro promoted.—C. P. Rupert's Spring Adventure—32 i // uvia m.r^f than *hr thomgki i i i-etng 111: Gardens %  %  %  bis n o< thing unii. A vigilant oisman for %  %  -.. %  [t turn nit th:it lie wa playing the bag!!. BMasn .sks h they **h him Sa do ibout rh % %  iiikcncd iw It yea | -*b(kriir.! IK, M wov!d Ik. itUss disk lull ot dark liquid. Aiuthcd io 'it flask is a isbe ind a bulb aside ol lubber, "k's _aajfl and ift> i dragon burnmat. You must pc\ -"• ot it on to whatever the i bring dragon his soorchad sad watch haa a what happen*." til hi YOiU Slil.ht IIOA C ilourlul Darioni 'is . -i n-; ENGL1 II MADE HAIR C1.lPPF.liS 2M & 15-1 t A ,TL Ar, K CASES n: %  surrcAara .-..s-, .. I'UI.I. ASSORTMENT OF JOHNSON'S CHINAWARE IN OOl :":\ '• WHITE WITH GOLD BAND S.1K1U5 OR IN SFTTS. COFFEE. DINNER ASH TEA T. R. EVANS WHITFIELD'S BRANCH Phone 4220 YOUR SHOE STORE DEEP into the unknown i u-hland of Africa goes tho %  entuier-with-a-difference. The lure of 1952 is no King Solomon's Mines ti*ensure-trovr. It %  > the challenge of a thousand i ninswercd quertlons. And the explorers were after discoveries of science — facts about unknown tribes, birds, in%  scta, and plants, Thev were led by Mr Bernard eksess ")><> spends half his lime as a business man In Cape Town ind the other half In the wilds His party of eight has lust spent a month In one of the moat remote p a r I s of Northern Rhodesia. They penetrated into the heart of the flat, largely uninhabited grassland which lies between the Znmbesi and the Moshl rivers. There, on i snoO-milc trek, they illected fact* and specimen* for ciear the British Museum and African museums Thii was explorer Crap's third expedition In less than a year One of his tripe was in sear ch of elephants In South-We-t Africa. On another he looked for quaggs. the rare animal which is hii If-horse, hsuf-gekra. One of the discoveries of the Intent expedition was an Angola village In which all the women had bahmore than tft. long. Interwoven with artificial hair And in another 'village of giants" the men were more than 6ft. tall. As fact* were round, so legends were lost. Stories used to be told of a race of stilt-walkers alonn the Mashi river But none was found. Now Carp and hut explorers are •back in civilisation—probablv planning the next trip. For Africa Mill guard* the anwers to many • .uestlons. tr.MlNI May ?l—June CANCER June faV-Vht* LEO July at—Aug. Age Vi it no -•a Sept FOR THURSDAY SLPIIMBKK IS. 1BC2 Look << tjn thday comes and tanaksg '" the niam. "r AR1F.8 Cy. tome fine m#ur*ncev March 21 Aanl HAvvkkl unv.airanted quick dec! Kgao hi line; guard answers. aL %  %  * TATJKUB Ex-ellcnt day tor well managed action. %  > %  April 21 to May Jtl Wealthy propositions. Favourable outlook l ung. mahu/acturing. sound Investinents. personal affairs, heart Interests dW • • maudi -'ui'iil;. with wn-thv mailerPromote humanitarian cruises and Bf> tuei'dly help will always be available to VOU Pray for guidance, patience. * JS ring fo t mom endeavour? of *r poaMbly new gams carrying ihniKi i ui with nlacrity. Plan maximum time io cover ad urgencies Rotnsnce favoured aV * "md* point to advantages, choos • well and act m..rlly. Give essentials theaj' Bttti you can assign. Seek advice ,1 necessary. Mercury in most propitious aspect be-^ %  u to take full advantage whit'-ar vim may Favourable influences abound srarth) effort * * Si. m exhilarating for results uf top .' fully nlerted. have Libra's will t-r nortourabfey and you won't y* %  *• %  % %  *• ^ %  noaj fshsnu i *f i niicavours. Keep vriffrtla roa capacity to dO %  Hood job Press forward %  %  |k> i %  footiafa ntks. aV e • 8AOITTARIU8 rJegOnatlons, conferences, business mlxeil Nov 2-\ Dee. BJ Aith social circumstance* promimidl af* v witlim budget, don't go beyond any proper limits ^j * * %  /Ida expanse for intelligent operation Minter 'rough" spot* In a.m.. but_j_ i on you should feel W Impetus, almost steady going. * arVeraanasIS here and there foe % %  otlvftlea. in afterJan 22—Feb 20 nncn „„„,,, nt you may be under pressui. ^ lo retrieve %  rller lnne?. Re confident! • %  %  ^ PISCES Th-.may bansdldar. -"><\ M may di?-^ Feb 21-March to tmd hr.rct enort misunder,l.Hd Keep trying. dOHl overforce. he itic. Recognition, happy rewardjt, will eome. VOi: RORN TOPAY have excellent reasoning laeulties mder the Middle Sinn of the Earth Triplicate. ^ sou take Hie middle, sane ground in most ways an.l matter* ^~ hannilv avotding axtrarnas You omeiime5 pay loo much iTumtion lo iletnil.t. but* this habll enable* you In carry E V" "T r T ****** LIBRA Sept* H Oct SCORPIO Oct 24 Nov CAPRICORN Dec 2:t-Jan 2 AQUARIUS ROOD4L IIII4IRI* %  I. I Ml"I % %  i i ro To-day Only 4.4S A HI "TAR7.AN AND HIS MATE" and "CONGOLAISE Opening To-morrow /.!#/'##/# nii.iimij To-morrow 2. 30 A H.30 and < "Mi i in 11., u 4.45 A s 3e DORIS TJT\ \YlltlEAGAN, '(• % %  .AND AS Winning Team" lOVEJOY; PLAZA BTOWN I0IAL2310/ Openlas Friday IStk 2.Sd. 4.45 MO P.M. and Conlhiulng Dally 4 45 and 8.M P.M. BATTLE AT APACHE PASS d o.T.nmiin d*lh i m a in IntrrnaHAMLEI ON nir Ol MAB I.OI srANIBM rRAIi ,. I "' %  ro-aay t Roj %  onlv (OMO to \\ tot HMO, Ol rnr BUIUMO iul •0f. Or NEVADA Till MM%  e BgUJBBBjn IHI IJoyd a BEHIND 4 30 S I iu,r r ARM I* or TKS BADLAN %  %  In %  ONI. Ol NEVADA and I AMPt'B ll'.M 1 Mi.o IU 9pwl>l Whole Action Serial KINI, O) III! II \ \II Wl.l MM.-..,. OHM) a H I.,.i,i,. in \i: ', VMOH I %  \RROM M tin.is M .i u i i stsavii M mm LAI I : r'F.i And Short I \n I|IIKI/(I\ H M(IIM(H v (mat tin*) tail { %  % %  TOD A ft %  kft p n, nnn unpg m LEMON DROP KID A GREAT MISSOURI RAID %  CBSSrl M. %  .11 tClRfV Today %  aptvial I pm %  SVENIi: AOKNTI*iaia. KINM.DV A i tar.o TO (U-ITOWS B-od CSAWrURD •SIDAI lt> SB* %  a i.ilir II. IN I %  .raw nil roai HE inm.il> %  A HBirUI I %  troai oi KtHOi aul CAMITUTLJ a SI l/IM. .< %  „.. Tin* en os '. %  r.l**_ HTARWgTT (USTIN WHIRLWIND RAIDERS a BLAZING ACROSS THE ?EC0S m i v ii on .m no i Ol TIM MM, i i ra tn _Mont IIAI F Midiutr Special Bat IHIISIII UMISIIK Tom NtMl. 1BAII. Ol' anniNtiooii 1 oin tat woild and see the Navy! ocean of fun and laughs' r'xtrii Saaeehil Attrnctinn:— The most shocking offer ever mads .. an offer the! paid In danger, disaster^A#*W •tozr wuntg* "9f ne^as OPBNINO HilliAY 4.111 & K.3II P.M. VM> CONItNlHBm IIAILY KiaitBi i s (vioi s %  ran PI 4 / K




Premera Rane GN an mc

WHAT'S ON TODAY





YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT















Court of Orig J ey
Police Court ” a
Meeting of the ~Vestry YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT
Christ Ct a ri Total Rainfall for the ontt One ineh
Waterpolo tic t s d 68 parts
Aquatic Club ) q fall from Codrington: Nil
Mobile Cinema Show ighest Temperature: 8.5 °F
Clifton Hall Plantation Yard 4 Lowest Temperature: 174.5.°R
St. John 7.30 p.m Barometer: (@ a.m.) 29.941 (3 p.m.) 29.883
2olice Band Concert at Ba) 4 Wind Velocity: 5 Miles per hour
Street Esplanade 45 p.m SS TO-DAY
siegppanlaicnieseteieaetasisimentenmtaninciiaen cence Sunrise: 5.45 a.m
For the cause that lacks assistance Sunset: 6.15 p.m
Gainst the wrongs that need resistance ‘ ee ae : ’ avm,, = pm,
for the future in the distance ny Pe wey ne weg eH oO mre de ® am p.m
‘And the Good that I can do ESTABLISHED 1895 (THURSDAY, Sigg EMBER 18, 1952 PRICE : FIVE CENTS







THE PLANNERS

Governor Names Committees To ,———-—___. ___.
Plan For Queen’s Coronation —

Celebrations May |— _ ee = Sr
Cost Island $40,000 ‘ayes : aguib akes Viove













oct nsmmieyeieiaty | Reds Lose B.G. Sending 2.000 Bags

on eavily In | ee eee

Reds Say U.S. Interested! /%@0-China - petiiroipdiicly tS
L eWJe / 7 ;

|
MANILA. Sent ] THE Financial Secretary at a Press Conference at the
The Vietnam Dekeice Runt te Colonial Secretary's office yesterday, said that the Rice
yi WwW ie Jesepn Ngien Van Tri said on| Marketing Board of British Guiana had informed the Con-
n p ing Cc vi l -S Wednesday that Government |

troller of Supplies that they intend ta ship two thousand
forces are winning war in French ba ’

PANMUNJOM. Korea Sept 17 Indo China and Communists are | \

“losing very heavily

e6¢ 5 |
- |
si TOKYO, Sept..17. || In Land Gr ab Deal
His EXCELLENCY the Governor at the first Fishing boats reported a |!
, ! . ‘i . : : voleanic eruption in the sea i CAIRO, Se 7
- , +o . . ‘ i: , Sept. 17
; nee ting of the ¢ oronation Committee held 200 miles south of Tokyo on ; GENERAL Mohammed ‘Naguib’s government on Wednesday |
in the Legislative Couneil ¢ hamber at 2.30 p.m. : cadalaiias veers: off ae ; coon swiftly to imploment its lav@ limitation Maw by ordering |
es hi spe auon tt é a new ig lamliowners to chart boundaries 7 their holdings in excess of
apals ame he ‘ a ite a ‘ sat , | .
y! sterday told members that he had comple te con- | mand, is | being formed off 200 acres. They were given tive days » complete mapping
fidence that they would see to it that the Coronation ens Pacific coast. The The Land Limitation Committee @taded by Minister of Agri-
: : oD ; ' Isturbance was located in culture Abdel Aziz Adullah Salem..." ated thousands of forms on
celebrations in Barbados would be wort hy of the the =eonnmes Reet w here which landowners are to state Which pins they will keep and which |
sana 7 . : 4 . 4 @ simuar eruption 30 years they will give up i ecordance with Naguib’s new law,
) 2 a 2 . r give up in accorda \
: oecasion and would long he reme mbere d through ago formed an island. It The first batch of forms will be sent to those holding more
4 out the length and breadth of the island, me flaanpeared. ; Explo- than 5.000 acres, notably former King'Farouk and members of the
mn ‘ t+tap ep st ha! ad ote a a ‘ ; Sions from e ree rew Royal Family and others popularly deseribed as feudal lords.
; 2 lhe Committee consists of SIX sub-committees sulphur, smoke and pumice Government on Wednesday officially accepted the resignation
—General Purposes, Parochial Co-ordinating, De-)\] Stene 1,500 feet above the of the Rector of Alazhar University, Sheikh Abdelmeguid Selim
ainaeads Ta 1 $i ae c ‘hildr sea. The last eruption in Selim resigned because the Government turned down his de-
eorations an uminations, Children, Adult and |] that area took place in 1945. mand to oust four teacKers*holding key positions in the University
Open Sports, Ceremonial. —Up. faculty. ;
- His Excellency said | A Cabinet Minister said that Sheikh Mohamed Elkhedru Hus-
ee cos . 3 vill take Selim’s vlace as Rector
Your Lordship, " See ; ae . ; : |
5 Vi robe Rounding out a full day’s activities the Government susp2nded
ics » > |
Seek $20 tt = he Pere 4 ke ce P Figure for three months all ¢ivil service promotions pending its compl.s.ion
m. thank you all. for caetsihe as of political party turges. The purge meanwhile ground on, Zaki
Rema 2° ‘ OF Sco & my PT ee: az itica . d former Finance Minister ‘
° invitation to serve on the Cor- oS = ? (ae inte a’ Canines lant tent one Sreedaea on sorivinen a: Alea HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor addresses members of the Coronation Committee at their first
extean Bastion Committees and one of its as andria from Istanbul where he had been vacationing. The warrant mesting over which he presided at the Legislative Council Chamber yesterday,
. 1 . ; sapalirh nets Steere ane on eoFi- was previously issued for his arrest and Motaal said, knowing this | ‘
ser ng o dev > your ime an
Ge d f ache energy to ensuring that the Cor-

onation of Her Majesty the Queen

; ne “a, 2 is suitably commemorated in
Los ANGELES, Sept 7 Barbados. I am particularly pleas-
Federal Grand Jurors on Wed- ed to see that som: half a dozen |
nesday h@ard testimony that may mcmbers of the last Coron ,tion
Jead to the discovery of a reruted Committee in 1936-37 have again
$20,000,000 Mexican gold caché|eume forward io give us the ben-
helieved buried somewhere in the |og+ of - exper :
as vel i ie of their experi‘nce and ad-
Southwest United States. Key to j vice : ;
the location of the gold hoard is | “Some weeks ago I received
the records of an Ontario-Cali- la despatch from the Secretary of
fornia bank, said Assistant United tcyara f, he Col j +
' s te for the Colanies confirming
States Attorney Angus a , 7









the Queen has been pleased
to appoint Tuesday, the 2nd June,
1953, to be the day of Her Majes-
tv’s Coronation, and stating that

The gold has been sought for 10
vears by Secret Service agents.
Federal authorities believe that



s of rice during this week, and a further two thousand
s next week.





k Mexi itizen |it will be Her Majcsty’s wish COMMUNISTS charged on Thursday that Lieutenant- Wa ea Bae ce ae eu eiular supplies would be &| iene ec Scie tes 8.
an unknown exican citizen paladin , “ . sane : ce . oe Te dt 4 che Te i ri who hei e do- “ : s ok -
smuggled the gold into this coun-|that the day of the Coronation General William Harrison, senior allied truce delegate 38} Chinese delegation to south east|taber when the milling of the

; shall be proclaimed as a_ public “more interested in American espionage activities” than in] Asia Veterans Conferency

holiday throughout the Common-
wealth and that the arrangements
tor the celebration of the occasion
all as far as possible be such
s will permit of the active co-
peration of all members of the
B. G. Kleprer, Vice-President of | community.
the First National Bank of Onta-; “At this stage I propose to read |,
rio, will appear before the grand | some extracts from the despateh
jurors today with the Bank re-!|which, the Secretary of State
eords. McEachen said that the re-|hoped, would be useful to those

a criminal offence in 1933. The
gold was hidden in the United
States because of the unsettled
conditions at the time in Mexico,
the authorities said.

ee
which} mew crop will have been begun Ph
negotiating a.truce. A Peiping broadcast accused the [ ooo" Wednesday said about} Flour sician

United Nations commana of using the Panmunjom Truce | ':909 Vietmin troops were killes| During the period August 31

and enother 1.099 rebels were cap nd September 15 : y
as an avenue of escape for secret agents. tured. ind days aa in centrall Lean hiner ee ee

â„¢_M e e
; , 14,855 bags of flour had arrived & € ] t
Reds obviously are trying to Ve his tT Ee eam, are Sem pecia Is









try before hoarding metal nt
}

mn said country woulr

ay eo es . o ei ; . ; to arrive by the end of Septem-
jurn the recent surrender of foury Rance Promises | ask tor United Nations assistance| {ery pnd
~-ommunists soldiers to their own n the event of a Chinese Com-

‘ e
ropaganda benefit, United ¥ 7 wie ae ‘ munist invasion, He explai.ed Sly Cornmeal | A
Nations earlier rejected a com- Copy Afte I Gon S, that Vietnam had hat asked for W ith regard to cornmeal, he} ppoimn e



|














































The Utyaer a

j / ase i 4 , tye | Sid that between the eriod
plaint by Red truce officers that } United Nations aid because “we| ¢ + eit
cords may include the name of|ccncerned with the preparation he United Nations is trying to| Bryan Return ‘an control the situation for the August a1 and September'31, 4,891!
the Mexican who has been trying |of programmes of celebration:— influence Communist soldiers in a pe ime being, Van Tri said United — ties Fhe Bar my ag tom fol peat Mr Denis J 4
eine aie. $e noe eaeeaied ' “(a) Should it be decided to oe erent 3OR®..Ae, BETO a . SORT RF SEAM SR BIARS: Shalom lbbairer petiatnyam Miia see -pwterwon aia ieee ad ieee ty i ae
min we) n ba ig 3 > - " 7 2 re? “ — -* raphe »y - aT me as a . 1: | tanta rere expec (London 1¢ ‘ " i
aries. Because of the Fedéral Law erect some public building The Red broadcast said Harrison}. Governor Sir Hubert Rance in]oyer and in larger quantities.” | "%* Were xpacted. Aer cn th ean ree
against hoarding gold, the Mexi- or memorial in honour of “openly expressed the American | response to a request by the Port- UP, _ Ground Provisions | hone Ge Pat ebetas “ e — ~~
ean has kept his identity secret, Her Majesty’s Coronation, intention of continuing using)of-Spain City Council told Mayor mene Government, after careful con ierade Cénie i Specisust, Bar-
the Attorney said. McEachen said | it would clearly be appro- J o a £]Panmunjom as a transport station|George Cabral that he will send ’ ant sideration, had decided to in-| S General Hospital,
that the government hoped to Be a hould'he saan tne : for special agents. “It did not|them a copy of the Gomes’ Com- Lyttelton Talks eee the PAL rere BE Irwin who is 35 years of
learn the name of the aol cela cua “jane or should. the | SHAPELY Margaret Cordova nee. say when Harrison was supposed | mittee spare on the affairs of the n 7 : wil h ground EE WOE ae ig ‘enatslod ahd haeten ait
the man he has namec 2nd 1¢, or, § \ . 3 tured on her arriva’ av atic ; atuteme orporation after the return o r ole order to encourage their st , . é o a
in os 2 oes to represent him | building or memoral be a re ee 4 hi mel aran TONee , the stetecAant Hon, Albert Gomes and Hon, Vic- W tth WT. Leaders production (dren. He qualified M.R.C and
in this count pPxS : Detaled itis ane that :¢| in New York from Chicago where 2s ; | A r r; | : . L.R.C.P, in January, 194 and
i deanag. Wilh Sie Pane. We ope ula be - ie or ries she was arrested on a warrant Peiping. said a_ soldier who | tor Bryan rig eves singe (From Gur Own Correspondent Animal Feed M.B., B.S. in May, 1940 Fro. n
Government. op Safad ree ag charging conspiracy with oleo heir ecently drove a truck through |‘ om. , I _ Ww ° poeroner® st i . He said that Government béd] july) 1942 to December, 1946.° he
anes i hy cia acs caaht hl Mickey Jelke. The latter has been |Panmunjom ani surrendered 5 beybactt oe oe eo LONDON, Sept. 17, eeereas Pe ene from the |served in the Royal Army Medi-
| (b) In those territories where} jndicted on procuring and other | United ue Military Police | . The Secreta of ite ~ en - 5 a ran k J Y= lcal Corps, being graded as Physi-
; , & > | broadcasting stations exist,| prostitution charges. Miss Britton, | ¥aS 4 United States secret agent The Governor’s reply said in]Oliver Lyttelton Qa oD 8 Sal: Manta kee “ B''Tcian in January, 1944. Since 1946
Destroyers Sear h special programmes might! g former New York hatcheck girl, They said “on the highway from part, “the Report has not been |opportunity during™the past few Sonar aearne Balanced oy = | hen he wes demobilised from
ia . a BH be prepared taking into ac-| admitted knowing Jelke socially. |Sarijon — te Kaesong the agent! chown to my Ministers because}days to have informal discussions Fy ae hea? ee Seater b ue’ | the R.A.M.C., Dr, Irwin has work-
For Norw egian Sub | count such special broad | truck the driver of one of our three of my substantive Ministers] with West Indian leaders on the | iin ae salina '*1ed in Westminster Hospital, Eng-
5 ca ore. a. = rae sg EDEN TITO TO re een him and pulled on|are absent from the nen: I am/question o Federation As al na land, where he now holds the
By ARTHUH OSLE? xy the B.C, to ma | us uniform and drove the truck|sure that the Council will agree! recylt of thi it i understood | . ~ Ine post of Senior Medical Regis-
* : | oceasion. Publicity mate- HOLD TALKS towards Kaesang”, American |that it is only fair and equitable there wil » formal ‘meeting in| 117,973 CASUALT IES trar and Senior Tutor, and Medi-
At Sea ae ‘7 rial eviee big all on Military Police at Panmunjom|in as much as two of my absent London early next year-—possibly ee 6 ant Sept i. 7 cal Officer to the Nursing Staff,
sration Mainbrace, Sept. 17, of the Coronation wi pe 24 . obviously rere , Ministers gave evidence before the : . OF , decide} ,, @erican bathe casualties it
ry 7 Norwegian submarine despatched through the of- | LIEF AIRPORT, Germany, avenne, Pie anal eee Con ruled that I should await a : ; , r ne Rae! S pA I itovies | Korea mr, total 117,973, an in It is expected that Dr. Irwin
Utyaer failed to make radio con- ficial Information Services | aaa a, Sept. 17. \thetrereturn before forwarding a agieeable to Federation proposals| CTe%se of 746 over last week'’}will sail with his family from the
tact with its base on Wednesday in due course, and my Di-! British Foreign Secretary, eet Harrison’ obvious ly “is|copyiof the Report on your Coun- |) hid co ahead with plans out-| Summary, the Defence Depart-\United Kingdom for Barbados in
and the Commander of NATO rector of Information Ser- | eee ar ie po more interested in American | cil (CP). lined ; the a ; = ni “| ment reported on Wednesday the S.S. Golfito on the 26th Sep-
g 1 , grade for talks w arshs : ted » 1 the Rance Repo “ }
manoeuvre ‘Operation Mainbrace Oh. peze's grade for talks wit ee tUP. ‘Jespionage activities at Panmun-} e ; 7 : | U.P, ‘tember, 1952
ordered four destroyers to pear e . a search for the submarine. ions.” n Wednesday United * me xpected will cement proposals |
heavy gale lashed the voces e a formally rejected the Sugar Agr ee € nt which are likely to be discussed| 67 9 e
coast halting flying from = sb E t t- @€a charge that leaflets had/| eee among West Indian governments | e e e t
aircraft carriers in the main task 1sen ower an Ss a been dropped in the neutral zone} Ends Next Month at an earlier meeting to be con-| 1 A r very Ing
force of the manoeuvre ae z = to lure. Red soldiers to surrender. | The U.K. M t © Sonat vened in one of the colonie
Admiral Felix Stump, the Unitec t W ~—U.P. ne U, Ministry of Food NaS Bian; |; this meeting heve beer
States Admiral leading the carrier ar e a menc e | announced that from October the gjcoucced hy wi t Indi ne lend I 4 99
States 4 wey" Roeavanesl ih arré > rT : has ,
force ordered four destroyers to * ; | arrangement under which it vhile they heve been in London -
tached - the seare mtr - . hitherto purchased raw sugat
be detached for the search. NEW YORK, Sept 17. GATRY VIS yp . y ; ; | OO or
“x " ‘ - I y S| LING used in making refined sugar and
540-ton -sub LC WIGHT EXSENHOWER told the American Federa- 4 i
|

















i : 9 yrup exported to hard-currency ;
bought by Norway from Britain] tion of Labour on Wednesday that he favours the amend- ST VINCENT and certain other desirable” "Murkich Brioade “But seldom find, except in
and ca'rying usually a “agp of} ment but not the repeal of the controversial Taft-Hartley eh) , 4 | destinations, will end. rs du Maurier, 1 sup you

ae se meer ae = eRe

a eb = aie. is eae law. (Frem Cur Own Correspondent) From that date sugar refiners Honoured By Rhee { mean. But what exactly do

cpereionad procedure It was last ; The Republican Presidential candidate did not specify GRENADA, Sept, 17. | ill purchase and import on tals J \ you look for in a cigarette?”

reported in an area about 200 miles} in detail the amendments he would favour. But he said} Hon. E. M. Gairy is expected to] PW". aoe irene aera! WITH THE TURKISH BRIGADE

southwest of Napvik. There was} he knows that the present law “might be used to break the }leave to-morrow to visit St.jneeded to cover their sales in’ ‘7 { ' me Pennd “Plavour—which cay

no indication yet that the sub- unions” and said “that must be changed.” He also said |Vinecnt. Interesting developments | |} markets, etitiad arrange. rt} fa _ Turkish — brigad

marine was in trouble other than] thatthe law’s’ requirement of non-C : * ie oathe fr in Vineentian political Jabour|' at moet ph Sei 6... ge fighting i Kbréa vacelved th only coms, from: tobaste

the unexplained radio silence. nat e iaws q oF non-Communist oaths from |ajignments are likely since Hon, 6" o a ie ' +4 ae Heticn Korean Presidential unit citatio that is vatheb apotial.
—UP. Union leaders should be made also on employers Ebenezer Joshua, has said since, WS8cussion with trade associations. an Wednesday for its powerful

Then, of course, perfect
smoothness—which means

: his return home from the Elec-| The e rt trade i itish re- | O''Ve against the Communi aa
On the other hand Eisenhower ae Sa ses The export trade in British re

; os Lakh . si iaalt sta sak . Ca . . Jannary 195 In three day |
NEPAL'S KING CALLS ON NEHRU [ised seme of the" principe "he | y'" ,cAeiators Conference, nore ged sugar. ie an important one. ins “arove the Commute |

feels must be retained. These bayonet point 10 miles and killed |









































”
3 a roa
ee Mancomrs ent of col_| Matehet. |been urging the restoration of 1 734 | Sareea
, i ae Tea te Pace ak freedom to make their own pur- We have kindred ¢ as |
F ective bargaining, the right to] Vincentian eleetives were sharp- hases of raw sugar destined for e may wal 1 feeling for |
' trike, advance notice before ally divided and Ga‘ry declared | chase er Ba re towards ‘People of your great republi |
‘trike is called, the requirement jjere recently that he intends re=| "@7e*XPOrt. as He at ale Soa iid the Korean President Syng-|
that both unions and employers | storing a unified front, Gairy | S0™ lete freedom 0 “ #4" man Rhee in decorating the bri-|
‘live up to their contracts, the aS-|lesyes behind an uneasy situa- trade, sade War is a terrible thing and|
| urance that the members of!tion, since daspite his ¢ecision! Korea has suffered much, but we
unions get a regular report on| io retain Petite Tang workers on ’ believe the aggressor will sit ur
their organizations finances,” etrike, many have ‘also mare OF Record Sugar a think twice before they at
The General said that the fed-| jobs | CG A ° aK ver a war like that again |
fal mediation of labour -dispu es} At a recent Market Squ ed op In ntiguva Brigadier General Sirri Acar,| “Coolness too? Well, that’
| bas fallen into such disrepute in| “eeting too, Gairy did not have present corns ier of the brigade t ; a
America that our people may ms usual tumultuous reception. | (From ¢ wr Corre-pondent lac:epted the award . | seen to by the du Maurier filter
fave forgotten what mediation| The Agriculturists’ Union general | i : t - : coe :
g aANTIGU t U.P. | tip. / a 008e
an do. Serious dedicated media-| “eeting to-day expected a letter) ul Lady r ‘ vA til ene — ——__—__—_ | oP And no bits of I tebnave
‘on has found solutions to con-' ating the new demands from Ser ene : er 13 The ti story vork in the mouth—filter tip again,”’
flicting national interests. It has Gairy on Its request as a result of | >CPLember 1: o : ory |
g a eh ; : ; A ile lect as enutecture ’ 2 |
ended wars. Remember what! . hint given in a letter in the =a LOT via ane 1 dle nto gyi Adams Re lurrs
Ralr/i. Bunche did in mediating Frers but did not receive an; ' ‘ ne 33 84 te re O Th ee 7 a tn - Civantis Adar LCP
oetween the Arabs and the Jews. communication and repeated the SU8@r——-99,6 90 ai8 ae ‘ i ee I : : SR bagi jie staniae.’
'Surely no labour problem is as‘request of the government to in- | record was $2 lu tons in 109¢ A : aaa 1 mbae.
omplex, as emotion filled. as bit- Ccate the extent planters may} ' ay ine tener eee sabbD oe FA C a
| erly contested, asthe problem he go to protect pproperty in the} 5 rere of the a tle > ding ’I fac .
2 * ‘ s ur \ =fi rndare.
jhelped to solve in bringing into event of lightning strike toe Or dow cutting in the early Mr. Adams is back after at
. |being the new state of Israel.) action as has been uct ith cs Ae spp ee Jalsy itis AY Hs ae ; ha :.
11 whe Ne © ~o j I “O "Vern 4 »xt : ' ana 2 & ; . a ‘ ‘ - ’ .
{That is what mediation can do.|rumoured even to the ext rk in tie final weeks. The fac- Wet Ynete th Colonial “ Yes—all that. D'you know, this
Let us not lose that vision. jnossible coinciding with lost $16.43 Kfirs th eacon: Cn ft { 4 " m oe
} —U.P. Vincent upset si du Maurier filter tip is just about
| the finest idea for improving a
a f lea for improving a
=| ’ smoke that I've ever come across.
i 4 * e
c, Sé = amare
— ew Japs Want “Live, Let Live Policy .
7 & . Hl / a ,
5 : : Jae | 9 a Smoke fo your throat's content
3 i j : E : oi ! (By HAROLD GUARD) 85,000,000 people internationally accepted practice Ne nste { f \
p ' E o AF: Age said he hoped the confer- in public and private trade and pient A i '
re ae ? ae gj j LONDON, Sept. 17 ence would have for its own object commerce,” he said wt more than $450,000,006 ) ul }
5 F 4 A | Kojiro Age, leader of the Japan- the reorganization of “live and let Japan had lost 46 per cent of : ’ See nth alan NECN
?a d p 3 ~ tiie en > ation to the International live vcrinciple based on inte ps territor y as a result of wal ce noe $4.04 for 50
2 7 Cotton Conference which opened national harmony, and that Japar If the remainder, he aid, only } ; : ; THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE NN ENGLAND
THE AIRPORT in New Delhi, India, King Tribhuvan of Nepal ts tice on Wednesday stressed the would spare no efforts in co-op- about sixteen per cent was arable, imported fr r €s. such 4 MADE IN EN
ar saad'dyy Pirkt aiakae te 1 (right) as he arrived for a three-day ta! need for expansion in Japan- erating We are not forgetting while the pulation increased F nwa wee jee SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD., BRIDGETOWN
greete Pr ; akenowiedcing | : EET SB ag ne trenty oi f 000.006 t
Vv ture s : +e ; ; re ota sere ne. Aes’ 0.0 0. : U.P oc cae
nd ‘ thr ss on hand to ne him. (Internatic ) tair ‘ g ; gne hall






PAGE TWO









R. HORACE SUTTON, Travel
M E. iite 1 Fe Write f
e 5S Re nd Kew
s expectea to arrive
B 4c oday for a two-d
D ng that period he will be a
rt Barbad Publicity
JZeacher Back Home
R. VAL McCOMIE, Assistant
i Master of the Lodge School,
to the is 1 on Tuesday
I y the S.S. De Grasse
rom Venezuela where he had been



a holiday

ending

rifish Council Scholarship

Ma

D

LIONEL HUTCHINSON,
ibrarian Secretary of

sembly, left by
Grasse on Tuesday
He has been grante
neil Scholarship fo

the
for
:



3S
he

t *%



Neil Servant Returns

RA ISS MARGO BROWN, a Civil
+ Servant attached to the Pest
Office Branch, Trinidad, returr vd
hor Tuesday morning by
after. spending three
’ holiday in the island. She
1© guest of Mr. and Mr:
Cumberbatch, Hollow



Spent Summer Holidays
RA ASTERS
Mise of
t

of

C. Bolhuis,
Mr. and Mrs, S. J
tolhui Haggatt Hall, $$

racl, returned to England on
y morning by B.W.LA

J. and

jolhuis brothers are re-
o the Bishops Stortford
the Boys’ Public School
They have been pupils
school for the past five

The





ears and came over to spend the

ummer holidays with their par-
ents.

ving by B.W.LA. on

thely way to England were



Miss P, O’Neale, daughter of Mr,
and Mrs. CA, O’Neale, The Cliff,

St. John -and. Miss E. Skeete,
daughter of Mr, and Mrs R. B
Skeete, Edgecumbe, St. Philip.

Chey had been spending the sum-

er holiday with their parents
Paid Visit
R, DEREK DAVIES who had
been acting at St. Kitts for
Mr. B. Watson, Manager, Royal
tank of Canada, St. Kitts, re-

turned by B.W.1.A. on Monday last
after paying a visit here,



POCKET CARTCON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“Poppy Pimlico says thet
it they're gentlemen they'll
declare from now to the
Coronation a close season
tor divorcing peeresses.’
— oo i



Medical Treatment

R. and Mrs. Karl Moore were
passengers leaving the island
by B.W.LA,. for Puerto Rico en
route to the U.S.A. on Monday

Karl is the son of Rev. and Mrs
D. C. Mogre, Sharon, St. Thomas,

and has gone for medical tveat-
ment
His wite is the former Miss

Thora King, daughter of Mr. and
“ees, C. King of Jackson and a
former pupil of Queen's College
They were recently married here.

For Nursing Course

ISS CECILY INNISS, elde:s
daughte; ef Mr. and Mrs. G
Inniss of St, Leonard’s Ave., left
the island on Tuesday morning by

the SS. De Grasse for England
where she will *nter North Mid-
dlesex Hospital to take « nursin

Course which is expetted to last
for about three years.
Cecily is a former rfupil of
Queen’s College
Will Do Medicine
h RR. BARRY AUGUSTE, St
Vi Tuvian 1952 Island Scholar,

lefi the ‘sland on Tuesday morn-
ing by ths S.S. De Grasse for Ire-
land wher> he will study Medi-
‘ine, M uguste had been spend-

ing a snort holiday in the island

BY THE WAY...

SEE that a Channel swimmer

who accevted a blazer from a
tailor may lese his amateur status.
That will mean that he will have
to enter and leave the water be-
fore and after a Channel swim, by
the beach used by the profession-
ode Te neni yt Ie. cmt hth de Arsene
his initials or fo be called Mr,, and
if he ever wete allowed to captain
a team of swimmers it would be
regarded as a great triumph for
‘democracy.” Amateur tennis
players may only accept rackets,
clothes, ete., in their amateur
capacity qua amateurs,

‘L¢heure du caoatchouc’

HE rubber chest made in
Hollywood for a film actor
who has to look brawny gives me
an idea for ballet. When a girl is
flung at a man during a ballet, he
has to catch her, Ff he had a rub-

ber chest he could just let her
bounce off -him, In fact, if they
were all cased in rubber they

could all bounce avout without an
undue expenditure of energy.

On parlera de ma glotre
Sous le chaume bien

longtemps.
Farewell, queasy politicians!
Farewell, howling matriarchy
Letters! Behind me all your ugly,
clamour is like the private con.
verse cf a swarm of gnats. Ahear
of me is a larger air, wine at two
pence a_ bucketful, mountain-
ongs, and the company of the
imple and the wise.

Prodnose: Will letters
varded?

be lor-

Myself Ha! By all means, if
u ean find a detective to shadow
who is swifter than the wind,
braver than a lion, stronger than
ox, and sillier than any mortal
has a right to be, and if you can
find postman with more con-
ientiousness than sense. Should
trace I will warrant

j time than it takes to lick
» He will care not a
voshlight fer his tomfool

of le*ters.. but will join the
ng in a mountain inn, and
the carthen floor with
the chorus rises to a

ur





lime on
foot, as

fi

,
worse thar

she thought

was

STIGATION of complaints
an octopus was being ill-



‘ in the Festival Gardens
d to the discovery that it was a
ubber octocus, This sort of thing

always happening. A vigilant



idy cnee reported a Scotsman for
iring an octopus outside a
iblic-house in Holborn. It turned

out that he was playing the bag-
ipes,



of}

that |

Another delicacy
on the way

TRUST I shall be back in Eng-

& land .again in time for the

“powderéd cream that can be stir-

red into tea or coffee like sugai

onths.”

‘ous Len, Pow -

dered coffee there ts no reason

why you shouldn’t be able to keep

it fresh for ever; instead of drink-
ing it.

Wisdom of the ages

Tt was whispered in the bazaars
that, when a certain wily sultan
was asked why he insisted on his
dancing girls wearing riding boots,
he replied, “Know O tedious ques-
tioner, that a riding boot holds

Wodelling
wo Singer” ladies, Mrs.
Charles Watkins and Miss

Marie Lewis are in Trinidad tak-
ing a special course in modelling.
Tt attached to the San Fer-
he Singer Sew-
it are expected
to return to the island within a
week.




Farewell Party

FAREWELL PARTY was held

on Tuesday night at the resi-
ience of Mr, and Mrs. Garcia
Dewsbury of My Lord’s Hill, St.
Michael for Mr. Roosevelt Tudor,
son of Mr. and Mrs. James A
Tudor of Lemon Grove, Westbury
Road, who leaves the island today
for Mount Alison University to
study Economics.

Miss Grace Tudor, his sister,
formerly of the Nursing Staff of
the General Hospital, left by the
SS. De Grasse on Tuesday for
England where she will further
her studies in Nursing,

fo Study Accountancy

R. CECIL JACOBS, clerk of; will be followed by anot
Kitts left Programmes describing the char- | asked Mr. Punch to tell them more

the Treasury, St.

the island on Tuesday by the S.S | #cter and function of the
De Grasse for England where he of

will
study

enter Kent
Accountanc.

University to

Mr. Jacobs has been granted a, the Coronation brings into
D. & W. Scholarship for a year,; prominence. A revival in ru-

Cc

Course In Education

R. OSCAR WALKER, Inspec-|cf_
tor of Schools, St. Lucia was, voices of Her Majesty and the
among the passengers leaving on! Duke of Edinburgh will be heard

Tuesday by the S.S. De Grasse for

Coronation Robe Will! 1,6 H

}

|

England where he will enter the

Institute of London on a C.

W. Scholarship in Education.

course will last for a year.
Mr. Walker is a Barbadian

Intransit

RS. HAROLD HASKELL was @nd in
among the intransit passen-! Will be the subject of several pro-

D,&
The

gers by the S.S. De Grasse from

Trinidad to England where
will meet her husband who
been sent on a special scourse
Hospital Administration by
lrinidad Leaseholds Ltd,

she
has

of
the

a

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Be Made Of Silk

The Corenation Robe
< Silk that is entirely British in
rat it has come from silk-worms | 7 i
bred and reared in England and| ‘ “aa wy ee aa ee ee
has been manufactured in *En, i, eens

land, will be used in the Veddy, the Stuffed Bear, who was|
robe for the Coronel

ritting in the corner, said: “If I}
year. The silk was }wvore a boy instead of only a stuffed|
Zoe Lady Hart Whee aimee, Lear, Vd get lots and lots of whis-|
farm at Lullingstone Castle, Kent.| t!2s. I'd get them all different sizes.
It ‘will be recalled that the silk, 1d get some with high notes, and
used in Queen Elizabeth’s wwed-|S°™e with low notes. Then I’d play
ding dress also came from Lulling- | them—I mean blow them, all to-
stone Castle. gether.”

BBC’S Coronation Plans | “Why?” asked Knarf.

A series of important prepara-| “They'd make beautiful music I
tory programmes to help over-| think. But I’m not sure. Because I
seas listeners to understand and | "¢ver had a whistle, and I never

By MAX TRELL

KNARF had a wooden whistle,
nd he marched around the room











appreciate next year’s Cpfona-} "24 lots of lots of whistles.”
tion ceremonies have been planned! At this moment Knarf and Willy
by the BBC. The whole series’ noticed Mr. Punch smiling from

will be broadeast in the General| his rocking-chair under the win-
Overseas Service. It begins in| dow. “Yes,” he said.
October with a programme,| ‘“Yes—what?” Knarf said to Mr.
mainly for intending visitors to) Punch.

All Together

Britain, advising them on travel,
“Yes they’d make beautiful mu-

in Britain, where to stay, the
sic. Lots and lots of them would if)

Youth Hostel movement, National
Parks and the preservation of the | you blew them all together. I know.
al

countryside. After Christmeg
series of about twelve weekly |
talks will deal with some famous’
houses and royal residencesé This
six

Because when I was a boy I had)
hundreds and hundreds of whis-
| tles.”’

Knarf and Teddy both eagerly

about this.

“Well,” said Mr. Punch, “I first
started with one little whistle as)
almost everyone else does. Then,!
little by little, I bought more of
them. Soon I had a dozen. Each one!
was a bit bigger than the one be-|

n
the Guard, the § ign’s
Escort, the Guards of Honour,
and other officers of State whom
cial

"

ary of a recent programme. “The

Court of St. James” will tell fore. I decided to play them all to-
listeners about some of the offices gether. So I bound them all in a
the _Royal Household. The line between two pieces of wood, |

the smallest one first and the larg-
est one last.”

“Did you play music on them?”
Teddy wanted to know.

in “Royal Occasion”—programme
featuring recordings of their most

memorable broadeasis from a, ,, :

short radio biography. The re- Indeed I did, I walked through
ligious and constitutional signifi- the fields blowing them, The birds
}eance of the Coronati nd the #nd the crickets stopped their own

singing to listen to me. Then I
thought to myself, if a dozen whis-
tles can make such beautiful music,
a thousand whistles will sound even
better. I’m going to get a thousand
whistles. I'll get them all different
sizes so they'll all play different
notes. You see,” said Mr. Punch,
“I discovered that the bigger the)
whistle was, the deeper note it '

| place of the Crown in the history
j of Britain and the Commonwealth
the hearts of its people



grammes from January to April.
In March there will be a _ re-
miniscent programme recalling
the gay scenes of 1937 when peo-
ple danced in the floodlit streets
of London at the time of the pre-





Mr. Harold Haskell is the son, Vious Coronation, made when I blew it. And the tint. |
of Mr, H. N. Haskell, O.B.E., re-! Historic buildings along the} est whistle mede the highest note.'
tired Headmaster of Harrison Col- reute to be taken by the newly-' But a disappointing thing hap-
lege and Mrs. Haskell. crowned Queen, and a_ special’ pened,” \

broadcast on Westminster Abbe

Returned will also be featured. Then on

R, SEIBERT JOHNSON of ; June 2 a most ambitious pro-
M Boscobel, St gramme will endeavour to- carry

Peter, returned

to the island by B.W.1.A. on Mon-|

spending three months
United States.

day afte
vacation in the



By BEACHCOMBER

champagne than does
exquisite of dancing

more



(Sayings of Shabash ibn Daoul! chairman Mr. H. Wontner who did

of Bagdad.)

Talking Point

The Lord on high ia mightier
than the noise of many waters.
—Psalms 93, 4.
Always imitate the behaviour of
the winners when you lose,
Meredith.
Beauty seldom recommends one
woman to another,
—vienry Fielding.
Half the failures in life come
from pulling one’s horse when he
is leaping.—Thomas Hood,

Scotsmen seem to think it is a
credit to them to be Scots.
~—~Maugham.

é



INarriman Goes To Lausanne
For Three Reasons

LAUSANNE, Switzerland,
Sept. 17

Former Queen Narriman of
Egypt came to Lausanne for three
reasons author'tative sources
said on Wednesday, Firstly, she
wanted to consult the famous
gynecologist, Professor Rodoiphe
tochat, On certain post-natal
roubles she was experiencing
secondly, Narrimen and former
ing Farouk's italian lawyer
Carlo Damelio, will look after
eertain financial interests for the
King.; Thirdly, sources believe
that she wants to meet Farouk’s
famous uncle. Prince Mohammed
Ali, present heir to the Egyptian
throne, who arrived here to-day
from Cairo,

The same

sources disclaimed

|
|

|
|
|

The conjure: asks what they
wish him to do about the
blackened twig “Tt you se,
we would like ro know if the

grass and trees can be cured of
their blackness,’ says Tigerlily.
He mMioves ‘silently to an inner
room, then he tells her to bring
Rupert to him and gives him a

rumours
ed

that Narriman expect-
another baby. They insisted
that post-natal troubles were the
sole reason for her wish to consult
Rechat, The latter, however, is
presently away on vacation, and it
is still not known whether he will
interrupt his vacation to see Nar-
riman or whether the ex-Queen
nust wait here for his return

Prineé Mohammed Ali, 77, for
twenty years a habitue of Lau-
sanne. always stayed at Hotel
Beadurivage, where Narriman
moved in yesterday. On hearing
upon his arrival here that Narri-
man was at Beaurivage he can-
celled his reservations there and

iook a suite in the Hotel Royal.
—U.P.



lass flask full ot dark liquid.
ttached to the flask is a tube
and a bulb made of rubber. ‘It's
lucky that I have this.’ he ape.
“Tt is a real Chinese cure for
dragon burnings. You must spray



MAKE YOUR SELECTION

PRINTED SPUNS—Colourful Designs

ENGLISH MADE HAIR CLIP
ATTACHE CASES

SUIT CASES

PERS Soci,





SETS. COFFEE. DINNER AN





some of it on to whatever the

dragon has scorched and watch
what happens.”

$ .98 & $1.08

2.99 & 4,53

3.25 & 3.70

5.57 & 6.04



D TEA.

T. R. EVANS WHITFIELD’S BRANCH

Phone 4220

YOUR SHOE STORE

|

the

slip-!

|

to listeners overseas the pagean-
try and excitement of the mem-
orable day of Coronation,
Reem fer all at Coronation
“No one need stay away from

Women

London during the Coronation DEEP into the unknown
through fear of not being able to bushland of Africa goes the
be a te na eat and ae. \dventurer-with-a-difference.

tat is the conclusion reached by Tha . 7 i “Ki
the Coronation Accommodation The Save Of 1008 5 So ee

Solomon’s Mines treasure-trove, It
is the challenge of a thousand
unanswered , questions.

Committee after its recent survey
cf the facilities for visitors.

The Committee elected as its
And the explorers were after

> discoveries of science — facts

similar job for the Coronation

of King George VI. It begins i in-
work tn September, basing its | #bout no ee, =
figures on the previous event,|° They were led by Mr. Bernard

when 50,000 additional yv
came to the capital. The re
of 6,000 householders who eed
to take visitors during the Festi-
val of Britain last year will be
brought up to date and extended.

Carp, who spends half his time
as a business man in Town
and the other half in the wilds.

party of eight has just

‘2
ster

His

Special travel arrangements will|SPent a month in one of the most
be made to enable visitors out-|"emote parts of Northern
side the immediate metropolis to| Rhodesia.

They penetrated into the heart
of the flat, largely uninhabited
grassland which lies between the
Zambesi and the Mashi rivers.

There, on a 3000-mile trek, they
collected facts and specimens for

get to the Coronation route well
on time. Other visitors will be
accommodated in liner§ at Tilbury
and there will be a big site for
earavans outside London. Steps
will be taken to ensure that prices
charged for accommodation are
reasonable,

The Committee will provide a
free service giving intending
visitors information about ac-
co nmodation,

GLOBE







To-day Only 4.45 & 8.30
> “TARZAN AND HIS MATE”
Aid For The Blind and
“CONGOLAISE

MONTREAL, Sept. 16.

A tour of the West Indies to sur-
vey possible aid to blind victims
there may be undertaken next
spring by Baxter Lawley, national
consultant of field services of the
Canadian National Institute for
the Blind. Lawley says that Can-
ada owes “a big brotherly” obli-
gation to the colonies. The
problem requires much work to
bring the high standard of living
enjoyed by the Canadian blind
victims to the colonies and the
financial co-operation likely to
be promoted.—C.P.



Opening To-morrow



Listening Hours

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18,
{00—7.15 pom 19. 76M,

ine
2 33M





4p.m. The D 5, 4.10 p.m. The Daily €o tlaemg

rvice, 4.15 p.m. King George V., His mc arOO 1
fe end Reign, 445 p.n Sporting +

cord. p.m. Interlude, 5.10 p.m, | MONTALBAX HODIAK
yoedway, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Choice, “ Loe ae
p.m. Welsh Diary, 6.15 p.m vanes | MENIOU WAISH + HOLT
wid Show, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round up ant
nd Programme ‘Parade. 7 p.m. The vewodecie MARIA ELENA MARQUES
ws, 7.10 p.m Home News from stim ve Sat one



















ad a Wooden Whi

And Teddy Thought it Made Lovely Music—

jall making them any size I wanied.



‘Village of Long Hair



7



Punch in his rocking chaic.

“What happened?”

“There weren't any more whi
tles for me to buy—not differen!
sizes anyway. So I decided to make
my own whistles. It really wasn’t |
hard, And now I had no trouble et |

I made some out of hollow reeds |
‘that I found down by the brook. |
And I made some bigger ones out
of hollow branches. And finally 1
made some enormous ones out of
the hollow trunk of a tree.”

“Oh!” exclaimed Knarf.

“Yes, they were all different sizes. |
The smallest one was no larg:
than my little finger. And the lary |
est and tallest one was as tall as «
tree. When I counted them, I found
I had more than a thousand. I
couldn’t carry them around with
me any more. So I put them—stood
them up—all along the walls of my
room. And then I walked around,
blowing different ones. The littlest
one made a peep like a young bird,
while the largest one made a rumbic
like thunder and shook the whole
house. When I blew them all to
gether, not only the birds, but a'!
the peope for miles around listenc:
And do you know what they said?”

Knarf and Teddy waited for Myr.
Punch to tell them.

“They said—Those aren’t jus: |
whistles any more Punch has!
That’s an organ... an organ like
you hear in church!” |

Mr. Punch smiled. “Yes, my
dears—that’s what all those whis-
tles were: an organ. For that’s
what an organ is—thousands o:
whistles of every different size.”



Found

the British Museum and African
museums, $

This was explorer Crap’s third
expedition in less than a year
One of his trips was.in search
of elephants in South-West Africa.

On another he looked for
quagga, the rare animal which
is half-horse, thalf-zebra.

One of the discoveries of the
latest expedition was an Angola
village in which all the women
had hair more than 4ft. long,
Interwoven with artificial hair.
And in another “village of giants”
the men were more than 6ft, tall.

As facts were found, so legends
were lost. Stories used to be told

‘of a race of stilt-walkers along
the Mashi river. But none was
found.

Now Carp and his explorers are
“back in civilisation—probably
planning the next trip. For Africa
still guards the anwers to many
questions,



| wv SL em,
UMM a2] ee
Seema Ts

f
a

Y
4s

On ate se aoe oe a ee





sears roan greeting i en ES





vitain = a
15—10.30 pam 26.53M, St 2M eae ey) 2 2 game wETY 4s! ‘
7 18 p.m Come. Lasees. and Lads, 7,45 G :
ym, Orehestral Music, 8 p.m. On the The Garden—St James ALSO STARRING
ccasion of the Jewish New Year, 8.15 TO-DAY 8.30 P M. ‘PRANK
m, Padio Newsreel, 8.90 p.m. Special TO THE VICTOR a
Dispatch, 8.45 p.m. Interiude, & pom Dennis MORGAN & ‘
rom the Editorials, 9 p.m. From the OKLAHOMA KID
tromenade Concerts, 10 p.m. The News, James CAGNEY & . i
10.10 p.m. News Talk, 10.15 p.m. A Humphrey BOGART 8
Member of Parliament, 10.30 p.m. King hay & ot a,
cca Ronit” IRS SS Rs DL A ZA STOW
as SR cee BOUND DIAL 2310
MISSILE Ken Maynard &
EMPIRE and RANGE JUSTICE: Opening Friday 19th 2.30, 4.45
4 — CARGO TO yohnny Mack & 8.30 P.M. and Continuing
| CAPETOWN Brown Daily 44
Opening To-morrow 2. 30 & 8.30) | ¥ 5 and 8.30 P



and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30

o>



|






——>
“BRIDGETOWN

(Dial 2316)

" (Dial 5170) (Dink R404»
Last 2 Shows To-day Last © Shows TODAY To-day (only! 4.40 &

ACADEMY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m 4.45 & 8.30 p.m 8.30 p.m
AWARDS! Re-Release Bob HOPE in See aero

: ® I WTHE LIFE OF LEMON DROP KID &|| WHIRLWIND

Laurence : CE ZOLA |] GREAT MISSOURI RAID RAIDERS &
Including the famous Wendell COREY” BLAZING ACROSS
OLIVIER La aE CEE. || feaays oeomt all THE DECOS
Today's Special 1,50 “REVENUE AGENT” {| ————"=_+ ==S)

Presents “OUTLAW BRAND”

| FRIDAY
FRIDAY 2 30 — 4.4) & 8 30
Pm. & Continuing Dally
445 28%» m
“WINNING TRAM”
Doris DAY & Ronald
REAGAN





“SPORT OF KINGS” THOROUGHBREDS
r SAT. Special 9.30 & 1.301} Paul CAMPBELL & Tom NEAL &
Extra MILLION DOLLAR “BLAZING ACROSS TRAIL OF

LATEST NEWS REEI PURSUIT” & THE PECOS’ ROBINHOOD

And Short:— FAR. HORIZON ae seer ne

PLAZA THE

BARBAREES || OISTIN.

Dougias KENNEDY &

: ; “CARGO TO 4.45 & 8.30 p.m

Jimmy WAKELY &
; WN” lan LADD in
‘WEST OF EL DORADO’ 7 CAPETOWN 4 :
Johnny Mack BROWN Brod: CRAWFORD APPOINTMENT

& Continuing Daily
“A GIRL IN EVERY

Aliso:
“STRANGE BARGAIN’

SAT. Special 1 30

Charles STARRETT









AT



RES |

Friday and Sat

WITH DANGER

SAT. Special 1.30 p us
“BUCKAROO SHERIFF
OF TEXAS” &
“TIMBER TRAILS”
_Monte HALE (color)

Midnite Special Sat

45 & 8.20 p.m

ProrRT

i Roy RODGERS (Color)



* fin

xxweeekK *

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER

18, 1952





FOR THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1952

Look

ARIES

in the
d what your outlook is, according to the star's,

March 21—April

LEO

VIRGO
Aug.

LIBRA

TAURUS
April 21 to May 20

CYMINI
May 21—June 21

CANCER
June 22—July 23

July 24-—~Aug.

23—Sept.

K Sept, 24—Oct.

section in which your birthday comes and
influences.
decisions,

answers, a

Some unfriendly, some (fine
29 Avoid inwarranted quick

action, Keep in line; guard

watch disposition.
* * x

Excellent day for well managed action,
healthy propositions, Favourable outlook
for trading, manufacturing, sound invest-
ments; personal affairs, heart interests.

* * *
Push through sturdily with worthy mat-
ters, Promote humanitarian causes and
friendly help will always be available to

+

you. Pray for guidance, patience.
Invigorating for most ‘endeavours ot

merit; possibly new gains carrying things
cut with alacrity, Plan maximum time
to eover all urgencies, Romance favoured. ie

Several roads point to advantages, choose
well and act smartly. Give essentials the Me
Mercury in most propitious aspect be-
hoves you to take full advantage while
you may. Favourable influences abound
Stars exhilarating for of )
effort, Be fully alerted, have Libra’s will
and you won't

best effort you can assign, Seek advice
for every worthy effort. *

jf necessary,
Â¥ *
¥‘ ¥
results top

to prosper honourably
miss. * *
* SCORPIO Rays indicate gain for most _ essentials, 3
Oct. 24—Nov. 22 earnest endeavours, Keep within your
«x capacity to do a good job. Press forward ~
but take no foolish risks,
« SAGITTARIUS Negotiations, conferences, business mixed
Nov. 23—Dec. 22 with social circumstances prominently 3
favoured. Stay within budget, don’t go
* beyond any proper limits. *
Wide expanse for intelligent operation.
ieee 91 May encounter “rough” spots in a.m., but
ere “from noon on you should feel fine
impetus, almost steady going. “
Some adverseness here and there tor
AQUARIUS | finances and certain activities. In after-
* Jan. 22—Feb. 20 j46n some of you may be under Pressure sem
to retrieve carlier losses. Be ae.
* PISCES Things may bewilder, and it may dis-
Feb. 21—March 20 courage to find hard effort misunder-
s ptood, Keep trying, don't overforce, be
diplomatic, Reeognition, happy reward yo

*
x

—o

| x

will come,

YOU BORN TODAY have excellent reasoning faculties,

attention to

journalist,

4



and as you are under the Middle Sign of the Earth Triplicate,
you take the middle,
thappily avoiding extremes
details,
analytical work to
manager.
g. writer, lexicographer.

xx MMM

+

sane ground in most ways and matters,
You sometimes pay too much
but’ this habit enables you to carry
high success. Make able doctor, nurse,
Birthdate; Samual Johnson, historic

x M MH



Oooo SOO

ROODAL

THEATRES

asain bmmeiceenen tininmencunsneeasctesaiadaniesiiabtsitanttniaaccinainpecieten

EMPIRE

Jeff Chandler
John Lund
in

BATTLE AT

APACHE PASS

Ope ning ‘To-morrow, ¢

And continuing daily| ¥ANDITS OF





In Technicolor

2.30 & 8.30

| OLYMPIC
To-day 445 & 8.90) Today & Saturday
Roy Rogers’ Double!

ROYAL
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ROXY
To-day 4.30 & 8.15 To-day 4.30

Rod Cameron Minidns ‘te

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Wayne Morris in

MAN FROM STAGE TO and
OKLAHOMA TUCSON Lloyd Nolan
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‘ON THE OLD MARY LOL BEHIND THE

SPANISH TRAIL po-gay ai 1.30 pm NEWS

To-day at 4.30 p.m. Roy Rogers in 9 ene
(only) SONG OF NEVADA) TO-Morrow ov ,
" 4.30 & 6.30
unset — Carsor _and fou Sleware
Peggy Stuart CAMPUS :



HONEYMOON Dale Evans







—_ in
4.45 & 8.30 THE BADLANDS) To-morrow oriy wan FROM
Universal Interna- and 4.30 & 8.15 : OKLAHOMA
tional Presents SONG OF NEVADA Richard Frazer _
Olivier tr with Brenda Joyce ° and
Roy Regers & ny BRNvirs oF
HAMLET wet sche! Say, THE BADLANDS
ry “WPo-niaht at 8.30 : and with
Nilliam Shakespeare) yo; last chance to| BEHIND ata ws Sunset Carson
Sat. at 1.30 p.m, |see this Great Show ceowmang MEWS) Peggy Stuart
Roy Rogers — Madam O'Lindy & Starring Openin ; ‘on
in Wer Troupe in Liovd Nolan awa Sat
SONG OF NEVADA CARACAS NIGHTS ~— Opening Sat ES REUA viote
and OF 1952 4.30 & 8.15 eae
CAMPUS Smorrow |FOOTLIGHT
___HONEYMooN| OPP Sons VARIETIES THE
Sat. Midnite Special THE RUGGED |. and : ;
Whole Action Serial O'RIORDANS & NARROW MARGIN INVISIBLE
KING OF THE rHE LADY Midnite Sat
TEXAS RANGERS PAYS OFF MASKED MARVEL MONSTER
= —







com, Join the world and see the Navy! ;



storring

GROUCHO.MA
E witson

Se
YA)

wity DON Def

LUAM BEN

It’s an ocean of fun and laughs!

— fae |
|
Ne)

RK

ves

ena

Pa lo



The most shocking offer ever made

... an offer that paid in

OPENING FRIDAY 4.30 & 8.30 P.M.
AND CONTINUING DAILY

PEATZA

RBARBAREES

(Diat 5170)




THURSDAY,





——

SEPTEMEER



18, 1952







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Measures Taken To Combat Water Shortage

Brittons Hill Area

Hardest Hit

THE discharge of the Bowmanston stream and the
springs at Newcastle and Codrington College diminished
considerably during the month, placing a severe strain on
the distribution of water in Bridgetown and its suburbs

writes W. H. O. Garrod Chie? Enwincer,

Waterworks De-

partment in his report for August.
The important residential area of Britions Hill in the

neighbourhood of Brittons
severely, and supply was

factory.

in this area

To supply the chlorinator and
the Keeper’s Quarters, both of
which are located above Warleigi
Reservoir, a sma!l pipe has beep
laid down the hil! from the Schoo!
at Mangrove (St. Peter), provid-
ing the necessary pressure.

The new 6’ main from Warleigh
Reservoir to Rose Hili (St. Peter)
for the benefit of Si. Lucy, is be-
ing laid as expeditiously as possi-
ble, by the employment of two
gangs, one at each end.



The Director of Agriculture has !

been informed that a limited sup-
ply of water from the Haymans
system could be made available
for the Department’s Agricultural
Station at Jerusalem (St. Peter).

Belle Pumping Station

The timber flooring and the as-
bestos ceiling above the Control
room have been completed—and
also the glazing of all windows.

The clearing of debris in the
bottom of the new well has con-
tinued, and is almost comp.ete.

One of the new 8” submersible
Pumps which has been fixed in
the well is being utilised by tem-
porary connection to tide over the
period of shortage in the suburbs
due to the diminishing discharge

of Bowmanston stream and the
springs on the east coast.
It is hoped to have the new

Belle system covering Bridgetown
and its suburbs, from the Lazar-
etto, Codrington Research Station,
Belle Electric Pumping Station
and Christ Church Ridge, in oper-
ation this time next year. This
will mean the pumping station,
the arterial mains, and certain
secondary mains. The remainder
of the latter will be undertaken
later, if funds permit.

Belle Bridge

This is an integral part of the

20” arterial main from Belle
Pumping Station to Grandview

and Brittons Reservoirs. The miss-
ing bundle of steel, that fell into
the River Clyde, has been replaced
and the anchorages for the rollers,
over which the bridge will be
propelled during launching are in
hand, An essential wire rope
900’ long to be received from the

United Kingdom, is eagerly
awaited.

Three-quarters of the 3,000 feet
of the 15-inch main running from
Spooners Hill, Grazettes has been

laid, The 7,000 feet of 12-inch pipe
in continuation of the 15-'neh main
up to the Lazaretio has been or-
dered and will be placed in the
ground as soon as received,





Castle Grant System

The utilisation of the inverted
U pipe above the reservoir to
provide an additional 36’ head in
the pumping main from Golden
Ridge and so benefit to that ex-
tent the standposts and residences
that receive supply from the
pumping main, has proved suc-
cessful, and enables water to
be received now in all floors of
the buildings on the _ highest
points of the Island during the
18 hours of pumping.

Exploratory Boring

Additional bores have been
taken in Sweet Vale to ascertain
the depth of the Oceanics (im-
pervious stratum) and an old suck
is being deepened into the water
at 570’ above the sea, with the
object of taking a quantity test
of what’ appears to be an eleva~-
ted lake.

The following additional stand-
posts have been fixed since pro-
gress was last reported in March

t:—

“- Michael: Deighton Road.

St. John: Dr. Gill’s Tenantry,
Rosegate.



Reservoir suffered the most

effected at times only through
the water tank lorries which, at

Measures are being ta!

best, 1S



most unsatis-
*n to combat ihe shortage



vairy Boyeotts
“inance Meeting

r we Cor respondent:
, September 17

JusiIness of the

aN ek



nam
imm

Crenada Logisiawre today ap-~

pearnr{ ia be econcdary ““polia

lckins” Hon. E, M, Gairy and

MMW coll agues. Four un-
turt

official



16G up at the Admin-
> «6oMice this morning for
netified Finance Commit-
neetine tnd found themselves
u.cble to do business
of a quorum,
_ Present were Hon, T. A. Marry-
show, W. E. Julien, H. A. McKie
and Mrs, Eva Sylvester. Gairy
ho left by B.G, Airways for
St. Vincent this morning was
understood to have intimated to
the Administrator's office that he
would be absent and suggested a
postponement failing which there
would be no quorum, The ab-
sence of four. others of the
MMWU bloc gives credence to
the view that a studied boycott
was intended. When questioned
by the press, however, the Ad-
ministrator simply saiq “business
was not done for want of a
querum and the Committee would
be reconvened next Wednesday”
Tt is understood that impoitant
tiems were listed on the agenda.
Unattended matters also bottle-
neck the clerical despatch of,
much .routine work only needing
authority to proceed,

At a recent meeting the Gairy
bloe used its majority to refuse
a vote on the salary of an Agri-
cultural Department officer se-
lected for a two-year C.D.W.
course in the United Kingdom.
Two unofficials are absent from
the colony on leave.

Feeling is widespread that the
attitude of the bloc may force
the Governor unnecessarily to
exercise his overriding powers
in minor affairs.



for want







Consider Means
To Relieve Hospital

Proposals for immediate relief
of the overcrowding at the Gen-
eral Hospital were yesterday dis-
cussed by the Hospital Advisory
Board, and _ recommendations
will be made to Government in
this connection, ‘

A new system of accounting
will also shortly be introduced in
the Hospital, and instead of
keeping accounts under 33 Heads
ps is now the case, accounts will
be kept under 14 Heads.

The change will bring the sys-
tem of accounting at the Hospi-
tal into line with the Govern-
ment System of Accounting. The
old method which had been in
use for 14 years was considered
“too elaborate.”

The Board awarded the follow~
ing contracts: Fresh Milk — Mr.
Dan Springer; Fresh Bread, —
Mrs, Stella Zepherin; Burials —
Mr, L. Codrington; Alcohol —
Messrs. A, S. Bryden .& Son.

Hot Yesterday

the skies
it was still



Yesterday morning
were overcast but
hot. 4

Rain fell in the city about 2.15
p.m, but stopped in twenty min-
utes, The late afternoon was
quite fine however, and people
were able to continue on their
routine business.

St. James: Lower Carlton,
Chapel Gap, Paynes Bay, Rock
Dundo.

St. George: Melverton

St. Thomas: Arch Hall.

St. Andrew: King Street.

St. Philip: Benthams.







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THE NEW TERMINAL BUILD!NG at Seawell Airport
passengers has been completed. It affords offices

Customs, Emigration and Polic>.







EW TERMINAL BUILDING.

regs

————

ae

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yi." Se Ae ee > ‘ae
hae? nth eee 7%



which
for exact of the operating companies as well as

provides

greater accommodation for

Work On Seawell Terminal
Building Almost Completed

WORK on the Terminal Building at Seawell is now -—>
mpletion.

rapidly reaching co

The Department of Public Works completea the addi-
tional room allocated to the Department of Police for
housing their station desk and area Superintendent's office.
It is hoped that there will be an increase in the personnel

at this post.

_ Now with one Sergeant and five constables, the post is
primarily concerned with the protection of the Airport,

their duties as Immigration Authorities,

as well as the

patrolling of the immediate area adjoining the Airport.

The waiting room
which hitherto provided Can-
teen, restaurant, waiting space,
and airline offices, is being alter-
ed. The rooms formerly occupied
by the airlines ag offices have
been converted into a dining
room which is to be served from
tha kitchen, in the northern end
of the building and from the bar,
which is to be so placed as to
serve both the waiting room and
the restaurant simultaneously,

Potted palms have been placed
inside the building which rather
adds to the attractiveness of the
interior, The stone pots are lo-
cally made. It is intended to put
more palms inside the buildings
as pots become available. This
work is under the direction of
the Barbados Civic Circle, who
are doing a very good job in
laying out the ground and gar-
dens at the Airport. Under the
direction of Miss Barbara Young
and Miss Nell Manning, several
flowering shrubs and shade trees
have been planted, and it is their
intention to make Seawell one
of the beauty spots of the island;
we owe them a debt of gratitude
for their untiring efforts.

The Department of Highways
and Transport have nearly com-
pleted the marking of the Car
and Taxi parks.

at Seawell

Landing Area
Routine maintenance was car-

tied out on the runway and
manoeuvring areas during the
Month by "seo of High-
ways and nsport. Several
small patches on the runway
were re-instated.

Air Traffic Control

The arrival and installation of
the VHF (Very High Frequency)
equipment for Tower control,
has put Barbados into the fore-
front of Caribbean airports from
the point of view of telecom-
munications, The Control Tower,
now carrying four aerial masts
(painted red and white) provides
for four LC.A.O, V. Tower
Frequencies for the Caribbean
Arda, This equipment operates on
four channels by remote contre!
from the Tower, It is of the latest
Pye design, capable of working
to high flying Jet aircraft, and
the estimated range
miles when talking

is 100-200
to aircraft



King “Smiler” orders the world-wide use
of Cow and Gate Milk Food.

wise and beneficent Ruler

little better, something a

Cow and Gate pre-eminent.
That is why Mothers say—‘ There is nothing quite like it
nothing so good when natural feeding fails.’





ae

Ae

And we are trying hard to carry out the wishes of this
Babies are waiting for Cow and Gate.



i age brie
ch he KOOD ¢ “RE AL’ BAILS

under any weather condition.

The equipment is also capable
of communicating with the Air-
port Fire and Crash Tender, on
the airport grounds or within a
reasonable distance from the air-
port (say 5 - 10 miles) should
the Tender have to proceed to
the scene of an aircraft crash.
This is a very necessary installa-
tion in that instructions can be
issuad to the crew of the fire
tender, direct from the Control
officer as to what action it is to
take in certain emergencies, and
to be k@pt informed all the time,
even though the vehicle is out
of sight. All this new equipment
was installed by Mr, R. D.
Stewart, Pye Representative in
the Caribbean Area, under the
supervision of the Acting Gov-
ernment Electrical Inspector,
who also rendered invaluable as-
sistance during the installation.

International Aeradio (Carib-
bean) Limited, who provide
radio navigational aids and main-
tain flight guard on all flights
operating in this area have in-
stalled tha VHF “Route” (Long
range) frequency of 126.9 m/es.
This frequency is also remotely
controlled from the Tower, the
transmitter being located in the
Transmitter building across the
runway,

In this building’ alse,
recently beer installed two new
omni-directional Radio beacons
with automatic switch gear so
that should one beaeon fail, the
switch gear automatically puts
the other one into operation, The
LA.L. equipment was installed
by Mr. K, A, Slack — Sub-Area
engineer of 1.A.L, Limited.

Seawell Traffic

There were 408 aircraft move-
ments during the month, which
were responsible for 3,438 pas-
sengers, 5,158 lb. ma md 22,518
lb, freight being handled at the
Airport.

Revenue accrued during the
month of August amounted to
$2,771.12.

Light Aeroplane Clab
VQ-BAA (Miss Bim) the Light

there has

B.W.L Trade
With Canada

Shortly before British West In-
dies political leaders arrived in
London to discuss with British

officials their trade with Canad,
the Times commented: “This trade
ix traditional, Trade agreemen

between the two countries have
existed for more than 50 year

The Canadian and West Indian
markets are convenient for eacn
other, and for long the West In-
dies have shipped to Canada such
exports as sugar, rum, and, more
recently, bauxite. In return they
have received from Canada flour,
lumber, meat, and tinned foods,
For a variety of special reasons
Canadian exports reached their
peak in the years immediately
after the war. A trade running
at a rate of $12m. before the war
was then averaging $65m. a year.
As a result, in 1947 the West In-
dies hac an adverse trade balance
of Afra. with Canada. They strove
sutcessfully to rectify this balance
by increasing exports, which
climbed from $34m. in that year
to $73m. in 1951; but, meanwhi'e
Canadian exports to the West In-
dies fell catastrophically, partly
because of restrictions on the
spending of dollars. They reached
the nadir of $26m. in 1950 and
only slightly recovered last year.
It was now the turn of Canada
to be running a big adverse trade
balance with the West Indies.
Efforts were made to lessen the
gap this year by the new token
imports scheme but the working
of this scheme appears have
been disappointing.

“At the root of West Indian
anxieties is the fear lest loss of
exports may lead the Canadians
to balanee their aceount by ¢ur-
tailing sugar purcha’ es in the ‘Vest
Indies. By the Commonwealtn
sugar agreement concluded in
“ondon last January it was agreed
that the U.K. should cease to be
responsible for the sale of West
Indian sugar to the Canadian
market at the end of this year
In order to retain goodwill, the
agreement gave priority of sales
to Canada over sales to the U.K.
but the West Indians are pecu-
ltarly sensitive to any movement
of trade which may seem capable
of threatening sales of thetr sugar.

“The conference, beginning in

to

Aeroplane Club's aircraft suffer- September will study all aspects
ed slight damage to its propeller of this question, in which the
during training on Saturday 16th United Kingdom, Canadian, and
August. The aircraft was ren~ West Indian Governments are ail
@ On Page 6 vitally interested.”
| PPOOOPS OO GOS G G4
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wn

SEA AND AIR
| TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

|
ache

_ Seheoners: Franklyn D.R., Franees W.
Smith, Anita H., Philip H. Davidson,
Marty M. Lewis, Confident 1.G., Enter
prise S., Syril E. Smith, D'Ortac, E M
Tannis, Amanda T
Motor Vessels: Daerwood, Ricardo
Arias, Blue Star, Velvet Lady
ARRIVALS

S.5. Aleoa Planter, 3,931 tons, from
Guadeloupe under Captain A Obhren
\gent Robert Thom Ltd

M.V Velvet Lady, 278 tons, from
Weymouth under Captain Romain
gents: Manoing & Co. Led

_M.N Athelbrook 226 =«6tonsy, §=6from
Trinidad under Captain Cook. Agents:

H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd
DEPARTUKES
Atheibrook for Trinidad

Florence Emmanuel for Martinique

In Touch With Barbados

.
Coastal Station
CABLE AND WIRELESS (WI) Ltd.
adviee that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Rarbades Coast Station
ss Cottica, Hertford, Union Pioneer
General Artigas, Seattle Audrey It,
John Chandris § Yulfrane, Scorton,
Athel Crown, De Grasse, Auriga, Chal-
lenger, Johilla, Ceara, Matina, Gundine,
Shabonee, ESseavila, Willemstad, Alcoa
Pennant, Foike Bernadotte, Dolores
Mentor, Planter, Federal Voyager, Des-
monten, Lady Rodney, Mormac Penn,
Springbank, Empire Pat'ai, Atlantic
Ranger, Atlentic Dealer, Carbet, Guit.
tream, Iran Hallanger














































RATES’ OF EXCHANGE

NTH SEPTEMBYIet
Selling NEW YORK Buying
3 :3/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 71 6/10% pr
re or
emand Drafts 71 4/
73 3/10% pr. Cable a tr.
71 8/10% pr. Currency 70 1/10 % pr
4 Cotipons 69 4/10% pr.
* pr Silver
CANADA
00 7/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 78 9/10% pr
Demand Drafts 78.15% pr
Sight Drafts 78 6/10% pr
80 7/10% pr. Cable
78 2/10* pr. Currency TT 4/10". pr
Coupons 76 7/106 pw
oH) pr Silver 20°) pr



U.K. Will Support
Higher Gold Price

By EDWARD DEPURY

WASHINGTON, Sept, 17.
Highly, authogitative Rnanctat
sources told the United Press on
Wednesday that Britain is expect-
ed to give full support to South
Africa and Australia in their
stand for a higher gold price when

the Commonwealth Financial
Conference meets in London in
November, Sources said this is

likely to be one of the most im-
portant decisions taken at the
Conference.

They said word of Britain's ex-
pected position was confidentially
revealed to a few delegates at the
recent International Bank and

Fund Cornference in

Monetary

Mexico City. Other countries at
the Commonwealth Conference
will probably also favour this gold
policy, as for instance, India and
Pakistan, these sources under
stood,

They said the pressure of the
gold mining industry in Canada is
becoming so great on the Cana-
dian Government to favour this
policy that conceivably Canada
might also come out for it. If the
majority of Commonwealth coun-
tries should favour an increase in
the gold price at the conference,
then they are likely to ask the new
United States administration early
next year to give most serious con-
ideration to the matter. vs

Korean Ace Shoots
g . . 5
Down Eighth MIG’s

SEOUL, Korea, Sept, 17,

Allied jet pilots swarmed into
North Korea and reported that
their leading ace shot down his
eighth Communist MIG-15 boost-
ing the record Allied bag of Red
fighters for one month to 47. A
former record of 44 was set last
April when jets followed up
destructive Liows dealt to Red
supply vehicles by United States



light bombers, Lading jet ace
in Korea Meio “redorick C,
Blesse shot down one of the
nine MIG's furnped, bringing his
total to eight MIG’s destroyed
and three damaged. The ground
fighting along the battle front

continued to be light.—(Cp)

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BARBADOS CO-OP.
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS eal ADVOCATE



Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.
———_—____

Thursday, September 18, 1952





LATE TAX

SURPRISE is being expressed locally at
the undue delay in fixing the rates of in-
come tax. Normally assessments for in-
come tax are sent during the first week
of October and the delay in fixing the
rates this year cannot but throw some
strain on the machinery for tax assess-
ment and collection.

Little apprehension is felt by the tax-
payers that the delay is due to any inten-
tion on the part of the government to in-
crease the rates of income tax, because if
this had been government’s intention,
they would hardly be so discourteous as
to wait until a few weeks before income
tax assessments are due to be sent out and
then announce that rates would be in-
creased,

Such an action besides being discour-
teous to the taxpayer would ‘cause con-
siderable inconvenience and __ financial
embarrassment to salaried persons.



There is an unpleasant ciause of the in-
come tax form which notifies the taxpayer
that unless the tax is paid in parts by
Ceriain dates that an additional five per
cent. will be charged on the sums due.

Whatever might have been the reasons
for introducing this penalty clause in the
past its retention today cannot be justi-
fied. It weighs most heavily on the tax-
payers who can least afford it and for
this reason ought to be abolished.

Should the government _ suddenly
announce its intentions of raising the in-
come tax rates this clause would be even
more onerous for the private taxpayer
who certainly has not been expecting any
increase in the rates.

4

While an increase in the rates of this
year’s income tax at this late stage would
display an almost savage disregard of the
taxpayers’ rights to be given due notice
of change there is little doubt that there
is a possibility of increased rates of taxa-
tion next year, at least for companies.

With this prospect in view the need for
early announcements of income tax rates
cannot be too strongly stressed.

No doubt the public will be informed
quite soon as to the reasons which have
held up the fixing of the income tax rates
TMs “yeu are we news wT provally be
received with equanimity because of the
unlikelihood of there being any increases
in this year’s. rates.

But next year whether the rates of in-
come tax go up or not the taxpayers will
hope that announcements of tthe year’s
rates of income tax will be made not later

.than March and certainly not later than
April.

There may be taxpayers to whom pay-
ment of income tax whenever it is re-
quired is just another overhead or part of
the cost of living but to the salaried em-
ployee income tax payments represent a
real burden and can only be met by sacri-
fice.

To keep these taxpayers uncertain ‘for
longer than is necessary of the amount
which is to be painfully extracted from
them shows not only scant consideration
for their household budgeting but seems
quite unnecessary in an island with so
simple an economic structure as ours,

GOOD SHOW

MRS. STUART is to be complimented
on her enterprise in taking Revuedeviile
to Trinidad.

There is a tendency in that island for
dancing and music to be regarded as some-
thing indigenous to the land of the Hum-
ming Bird. Mrs. Stuart who has success-
fully transported with her troupe the
Police Band and its conductor Capt.
Raison has displayed an initiative which
it is hoped will be followed by other Bar-
badian entertainers.



Beside the expense of transportation the
‘major objections put forward to transport-
ing players or entertainers from one
island to another is the “employment”
difficulty. It is not always easy for per-
formers to obtain permission to be absent
from their duties. Yet this permission has
seldom been withheld for those taking
part in athletics, football, cricket or other
sports. Why then is there so little inter-
change of dramatic and other shows
between the islands? Why, for instance,
could the Barbados Players which is just
about to begin rehearsals for its new play
not make a brief tour of Trinidad towards
the end of the year? Almost certainly
the airlines or shipping companies would
offer special reduced rates for transporta-
tion and reduced accommodation rates
ought also to be obtainable. Certainly
there can be no doubt that the venture
would be a commercial success if prop-
erly advertised in Port of Spain.

The Barbados Players have no reason to
be ashamed of their talents and might
seriously consider giving Trinidad the
opportunity of seeing them at least once
a year.




























LONDON.
The Duke of Windsor’s work
as Governor of the Bahamas
from 1940 to 1945 is pratsed by
Sir Compton Mackenzie, the
eminent British author, in an
Article in the popular British
weekly magazine “Illustrated”
one of a series on the life of the
Duke,
_Sir Compton reviews the fric-
tion that existed between the
Duke and the Bahamas Legisla-
tive Council over various social
measures proposed by the Duke
as Governor, but adds:
“Yet when the moment
fcr him to leave the

came
Bahamas

did not feel that the Colony was

there wg; hardly anybody who tax, could

losing an outstanding Governor, ‘labourer.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



in the outlying islands, and had
postponed many
reductions, However, the new
Governor had determinedly
forced through a new law re-
ducing high tariffs on essential
goods, timber and radio sets.

“Owing to the Duke’s popu-
larity, the Bahamas were enjoy-
ing in 1941 their best tourist
season for years, but small Brit-
ish colonies are not the most
fertile ground for the spade and
hoe work of a progressive gov-
ernor.

“One could fancy that the more
prosperous settlers, without the

burden of income tax or land
have afforded to
better the lot of the coloured

Social progress is

so
and he was presented with an. often the tale of too little and

address of appreciation
House of Assembly,
Sir Compton begins his _ stoi
with the outbreaks of war in 1939,
when the Duke ‘of Windsor

eral in the British Army

went to France, But he was
given no work of real importance
to do and, in July .1940, after the
fall of France, he was in Portu-

gal when his appointment as
Governor of the Bahamas was
announced,

The Duke arrived in Nassau
on August 17, 1940, and within
‘ifteen minutes was sworn in as
Governor and Commander-in-
Chief. The rest of that autumn
was spent in getting acquainted
with the islands and in Decem-
ber the Duke and Duchess paid
a visit to the United States.

Met Roosevelt

There, ha met the late Presi-
dent Roosevelt and talked with
him about mnavai bases and co-
operation for the development of
RUDE MMAR gs yes pee aes

“Everyone who saw the Duke
at work as Governor testified to
the diligence with which both he
and the Duchess were living up
to their position,” Sir Compton
continues, “In the summer of
1941, a report said that the Duke
was taking a keen interest in
native welfare — but that ‘the
Bahamas Legislature was_resist-

ing his reform efforts,” He had
proposed a minimum wage of
six shillings a day for labour-

ors; but the Legislature had re-
‘ected this proposal,

“The Legislature had also re-
fused to create a department to
give work on public projects

If Old Moore Gubbins, should
1appen to cast one of his famous
‘\joroscopes for Barbados in a time
sf food shortage like the present,
« would be safe in predicting a
narked increase in praedial lar-
ceny. In the piping times of

re or less plenty the nocturnal
Woenrers Sree aay eur cabba

patch and pilfer or pumpkins,
seemed to be wise enough or con-
siderate enough to leave some for
us but now they take the lot. If
they keep it up much longer we
shall simply quit growing the stuff,
* anly to show them there is still
aull tu the old adage, ‘You can't
have everything’.

One thing that puzzles me about
this food shortage is that it should
include flour, which comes from
Canada. That country happens to
have a surplus of wheat and
wheat products that is so large as
to be embarrassing, and there is
certainly no lack of cargo space
in ships to bring it here, but
other a surplus of that too, The
sreat grain elevators are full up
end another bumper crop in pro-
cess of being hervested, though
here is very little storage capacity
:vailable for it, and no-one sens
‘5 krow how it canbe sold under

resent conditions.

We know it takes hard dollars to
buy Canadian products but it
should be possible to find enough

f these to purchase a few extra
tons of flour in time of a serious
shortage of locally produced feod-
stuffs here.

I have quizzed some merchants
on the subject and they are unani-
mous in saying that they are very
much hampered by the red tape
of government rules and regula-
tions, still in force when the war
has been over for about seven
years. One thing we can be sure

f is that all merchants strongly

like being obliged to turn cus-
tomers away because the goods
they want are not in stock, and if
teft to their own devices will go
to a lot of trouble to avoid being
in that position.

Ample Warning

I am under the impression that
there was ample warning of the
partial failure of the usual crop
of ground provisions, also of the
slow delivery of rice from British



by the Yoo late suddenly

assumed the rank of Major- Gen- vicit

nned

turning into

too much and too soon.”

Visit Washington

In September of that year, the
Duke and Duchess paid another
to Washington, om their
way for a holiday at theif ranch
in Canada, It was during this
visit that the Duke announced
that the U.S. Navy had begun
to build a seaplane base in the
Bahamas. He pledged Britain’s
“cerdial co-operation.”

But in London, questions were
being asked about the Duke in the
House of Commons and one M.P.
demanded that the Duke and
Duchess be recalled, Sir Compton
continues:

“One grows tired of this back-
biting against a man_ trying to
do a genuine task, The result of
the Bahamas Legislative Council’s

refusal to consider the Gov-
ernor’s proposal for the maxi-
mum wage was that in June,

1942 the Duke had to return in
a hurry from Washington, where
he had been discussing the de-
fence of the Bahamas. Rioting
had broken out among labourers
working on a large American
project, Two men had been
killed, The labourers jyere de-
manding higher wages’

“The Governor, in a_broadcast,
said he would go to Washington
to ask for an increase of the four
shillings daily wages the labour-
ers were getting from their
American employers. But the
rioters would be prosecuted.
The men went back to work and
the Duke broadcast his pleasure
at this, He suggested to the con-

Hy I. E. SMYTHIES

Guiana, so there should have been
plenty of time in which to ob‘qin
some extra flour from Canada, if
the wheels of commerce were free
to turn as they should be in a

free enterprise economy.
If there is a good explanation it

might help to give it publicity,
but it should be one that really
explains and not wkat is collo-
quially known as a ‘brush-off’,
composed of meaningless generali-
ties or platitudes about the effect
of dry weather on the crops, which
we know aboué already. .
Delusion

Socialists everywhere seem to
suffer from the same delusion that
all the economic and other ills of
the world could be cured by gov-
ernment planning if only they were
able to do enough of it. Their
case would be much stronger how-
ever if they could make the con-
trols now in effect operate so as
to foresee and provide against just
such shortages as the present one.

1 suppose that if we suggested to
them that they should try to con-
trol praedial larceny, they would
say it is impracticable, and I would
have to admit I do not know how
to do it myself. 1 think they
should now be willing to concede
that they cannot control the econo-
my well enough to prevent these
shortages, and that what they
actually do is to prevent the free
enterprise system from working
properly, in a condition in which
it is only half free and has little
scope to be enterprising.

The craze for government
planning on a big scale broke out
in the United States about twenty
years ago, primarily attempting
to alleviate the distress of the
Great Depression, which in 1933
caused all the Banks in the
country to be closed up for a few
days. Some of the steps taken
to cope with the emergency were
sound enough and in fact long
overdue, but the planners took
the bit between their teeth and
went too far, in some ways doing
more harm than good, and appar-
ently setting a fashion that other
countries are still trying to follow.

I believe an impartial survey

of all «the government planning



‘Our Readers Say :

Baby Creche

To The Editor, The Advocate
Sir, — In the columns of your
paper of September 5th I read a
letter by Miss H, A, Parris of the
Indian Ground Girls’ School for
an aid to start a baby creche in
Indian Ground. I think the matter
of a Baby Creche for this district
needs urgent attention and I must
compliment Miss Parris on rais-
ing the question, 72)

I am a resident of the district
and [ take pleasure to say that
her opinion is not the result of an
overnight dream but one of long
and careful consideration,

In concluding, I beg that the
representatives of this parish take
up the matter and remember
“The voice of the people is the
voice of God.” G, MARSHALL.

; Proud

To The Editor, The Advocate

ir, — I was deeply moved on
Sunday night last. when I heard
an Anthem composed by a mem-
ber of the Police Band. The work
surpassed my expectation and
makes me somewhat proud of my
| hometown,





| My joy was considerably ine

} creased when I was told that the

| gifted gentleman has composed
}several other works, TI believe
there are other such composers
around and I k it would b

}a good thing to have festivals ar-

} ranged whereby their talent could fig!
be recognised, That is how

» America has got so far ahead.

In that country, which I happen
to know a great deal about, men
of talent are never neglected,
Societies clubs and even influen-
tial individuals push them on.
They realise that by so doing they
are pushing on their country,
That should also be done in Bar-
bados, ies
12th September, 1 952,
PRODICAL SON.

Class Differences

To The Editor, The Auvocate
Sir.—Mr. C. B. Rock seems to
think that my ayes are shut to the
injustices which some _ people
suffer. I am not saying that any
human beings should in any way

be denied their rights, but I am
emphasing the fact that as long
as there is this nonsensical talk

about class@s, and the expression
of class differences there will
always be discontent.

The ill treatment which one
race metes out to another race
can only be properly fought when

the fighters of such treatment
divest themselves of their feelings
about class. The peace of the
world can only be secured by the

complete des
class

truction of racial and
barriers. But the destruc-
tion of racial barriers without the
ren l of t which distinguish
cl ‘ vill le t

ere before we sta





hose

ve

udices

CHRISTAIN,

race pr

desirable tariff

Shortages

Duke Of Windsor Work REVOLT BY THE LIBERALS
Praised In Bahamas

An Gutstanding Governer”

i
tractors, who agreed, that 2,000!
midday meals should be given!
to the workers.” i

Back in Washington and after|
months of hard work, the Duke
was at last able to announce
that he had leased out the Grand
Bahama fish-packing plant,
which would give work to hun-)
dreds of the island’s unem-
ployed. |

“After Pearl

: i Harbour,” con-
tinues Sir Compton, “the Ba-
jhamas” tourist boom had col-
lapsed; the sponges had been
attacked by a parasite; the citrus
crop had been destroyed by a}
fly; the culture of sisal had de-
clined to almost nothing.
Economic Prosperity
“Despite everything, the Duke
managed to restore the economic
prosperity otpibe Bahamas dur-
ing his te ‘us Governor. Be-
sides the development of the
fish cannery, he did all he could
to encol $ the construction of
airfields; he arranged for 5,000
labourers tobe sent to Ameri-
can farms; restored the pros-
perity of sisal growing by pro-
moting the sale of it in the
United States, American opinion
was so impressed by his practi-
cal administration that it was
expected he would soon be given
a more important post,

“In

September, when pro- |
roguing the Bahamas Legisla-
ture, the Duke announced that

he intended to carry out under
ah special] war powers a £100,
000 food purchase scheme turned
down by the House, He criticised
the Legislature for dallying over
certain war measures.”

A delegation of British M.P.s
visited the West Indies in 1044
and gave an enthusiastic report
on the Bahamas, Mr. John Wil-
mot, a Socialist M.P. described
the Duke as “one of the hardest-
working colonial governors I
have ever known; and _ the
Duchess is sharing his interest in
pr welfare of the colonial peo-
ple.”

In March, 1945, just over three
months before completing his
five-year term, the Duke resigned
his post as Governor, Sir Comp-
ton recalls the comment of one
popular British journal at the
time: “He has faithfully upheld
the British cause in his lonely
outpost.” B.U.P.



done in various countries in the
past twenty years would prove it
has helped materially to increase
inflation anq has caused more
shortages than it has cured, not
to mention a waste of public
funds that is literally colossal.
When Britain devalued sterling

w ears it w. ublicly
annou ced oy tre ‘eo ent of

the time that they would make
sure it did not result in raisipius
prices. To anyone with elemen-
tary knowledge of economics and
the ability to take a detached
view, that did not seem to make
sense at the time, and now we
know the answer beyond doubt.
It has in fact caused considerable
hardship in those countries, in-
cluding the West Indies, that are
obliged to buy goods from
Britain. because they are not
allowed to buy them elsewhere
Impracticable

Another striking example is in
Argentina, where the Government
has kept tight control over the en-
tire’ economy for several years.
The result is that internal infia-
tion is even worse than in the
sterling area, and production has
fallen off so that instead of ex-
porting large quantities of meat
and wheat, there is barely enough
for home consumption. It is in
fact considered that there is im-
minent danger of complete
economic collapse.

But why continue the sorry
tale? The evidence seems plain
to see for all who are not wedded
to these Socialistic theories that
simply do not work out in prac-
tice. It would be interesting to
know however, why here in Bar-
bados we must be plagued by a
lack of flour, just when a few
extra tons would have helped
materially to alleviate the short-
uge of sweet potatoes, rice, bread.
fruit and such items, at a time
when yams are out of season.

The continued existence of
currency restriqtions may be aj;
valid reason why controls can-
not be abolished entirely, but
surely they could be streamlined
so as to give the merchants more

aom to deal with situations
that the platiners cannot control,
any more n they can control
the weather")





Changing Needs
To The Editér, The Advocate
SIR,—About two years ago, I
opened my garden to‘the public;
at a charge of 2/- in order to start

a fund for the purchase of an
electric motor which would enable
the fountain in the public gardens
to be in constant play,

This became unnecessary and T
would like those of your readers
who paid to visit my garden on
that occasion to know that I am
spending the money collected on
books and cricket equipment for
the St. James’ Boys’ Club,

EDWARD CUNARD.
i2th September, 1952,

Upside Down
To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,.—Can you enlighten me
on what appears to be an acute
psychological problem, namely,
the upside-down complex, which,
I find to be a common affliction,

I notice workmen invariably
use their ladders upside down.
Servants replace my books upside
down, and the floral patterned
cushions have their roses flowing}
downwards. |

The electrician has put in new |
switches, upside down, of course. |



Messengers completely reverse |
any message I em foolish enough!
to send verbally; telephone mes-|
Sages receive the same treatment. |
I have just seen a new patterned |
dress , . you know the rest. |,
What tha ason (or should
I Ly n”) behind it all? i
; s truly,
EVEN KEEL.

Soptem 2, 1952,





MAY LET EISENHOWER IN

From NEWELL ROGERS

NEW YORK.

AMERICA’S tiny Liberal Party, concen-
trated in New York, to-day emerged as a
possible stepping-stone victory ifr
Dwight Eisenhower.

The Liberals, with at least 250,000 votes,
often hold the balance of power in New
York.

And this State, with more voters than any
other, sometimes holds the balance of power
in presidential elections.

Usually, Liberals vote with the Demo-
erats for both President and senator. This
year they rebel against the Democratic can-
didate for the Senate, John Cashmore, a
Brooklyn political leader.

The Liberals have put up their own man.
ae * ak *

to

FOR senator, the Republicans have nomi-
nated a powerful vote-getter, Liberal-mind-
ed Irving Ives. His name appears with
Eisenhower’s on the ballot.

Now the New York Republicans jubilant-
ly predict that Ives will not only win in the
split between Democrats and Liberals, they
say he will bring enough votes with him to
the Republican column on the ballot to put
Eisenhower over.

Says the New York Times: “New York is
a doubtful State in the presidential race. It
is now wide open.”

What an odd thing it would be for the
Liberals if, owing to their revolt against the
Democratic candidate, Republican Ives won
the State. For the Liberals endorsed Demo-
crat Adlai Stevenson for the presidency.

PRESIDENT and Mrs. Truman and
daughter Margaret drove out into the coun-
try last night to “Little Theatre” in the
small town of Olney, Maryland.

They went to see two British actors star
in a new revue. Beatrice Lillie insisted on
Reginald Gardiner for her leading man.

Now they are headed for Broadway.

SOCCER is growing up. Games at Yankee
Stadium this autumn will be televised by
New York’s station WPIX. And on one of
its sport pages the Herald-Tribune puts an
eight-column headline on yesterday’s Eng-
lish football results, particularly Liverpool’s
~ictory over Manchester City.

‘HE New York Times believes that the
“menace” of British jet-liners on U.S. air-
ways is. probably past. It doubts that any
U.S. airline will buy Comets, Britannias or
Viscounts.
+ All the same, another airline chief, George
T. Baker, president of National Airlines, is
off to London for his third look at Britain’s
new flying machines.

He says: “If the time is right to buy we
will buy. But we are not looking for loss-

leaders. We want a plane that will make a
profit.”

* a ae *

IN one newspaper alone there are nearly
four pages of advertisements of wonderful
jobs for draughtsmen, engineers, and phy-
sicists.

The Electric Boat Company invites them
to work on “nuclear power ships.” It is
building the first U.S. atom-powered sub-
marine, Fairchild guided missile division
pleads for missile engineers.

In Washington the Government complains
of an acute shortage of scientists and en-
gineers for defence and improvement of
living standards.

OH to be a mechanised baby. A newly

invented motor rocks the cot. And another
works a swing.

MISS AMERICA is a music student, 19-
year-old Neva Jane Langley from Oakland,
Florida. She wins a musical scholarship
worth £1,780; £1,400 in cash, and a car.

It took the judges five days to watch and
hear the 52 competitors in bathing suit and
talent tests. ,

Neva Jane says she entered because she
wanted that scholarship.

* * * .

THERE will be only 60 pairs of combined
stockings-and-slippers for the Christmas
trade. Cost—100 dollars (£35). The stock-
ings are made of gold lastex threads and
take a knitter three weeks to complete. Then
they are attached to gold-embroidered kid
slippers. Reason for only 60 pairs : Makers
and knitters want to keep the price tp.

FOR three months New York banks had

*

to move their money without the benefit of}

armoured cars. Guards were on strike.
To-day the strike is settled. The guards
get more pay.

* * ee *

RICKENBACKER has left the door open
for purchases even if it is 1957. But if it is
that late he will have to have another look
at the plans of the Douglas Aircraft Com-
pany in California for their D-C8, their rival
to the Comet.

Next week one of America’s national maga-
zines plans to have a Comet for its “cover girl,”’

@At London Airport Rickenbacker said:
“T have not ordered one Comet. I am going
home disappointed.” He adced that the
earliest delivery date promised for the Comet
ITI would be 1957.

A De Havilland

order

spokesman said t} the
Rickenbacker was seek to
place was worth more than £ 30,000,000. :

at
which

kin







THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1952










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MEATS THESE ARE



Milk Fed Chickens E. TO
Milk Fed Duck ASY
Nii aatesin tam PREPARE
Fillets Muffetts
x Quaker Oats
Rabbits Fn a Nuts
Dressed Tripe J ar Bread
Sweet Bread Coenen es
Beef Suet Fig Jam
Bone Meal
DESSERTS
Custard Powder
4 Ib. % Ib. 1 Ib.

Corn Starch

“4b % bil
Fruit Salad
Fruit Cocktail

Apricots ti
Rests HERE’S A SPECIAL:
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Just Arrived | au pork Product
88c. per tin
Box Fish Product of Canada

Ufillet Biscuits

Grape Nut Flakes
Sugar Cured Bacon

37e, per pkg.

GODDARDS FOR SERVICE



i
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER

18, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Governo

@ From Page 1
vices will be ecommunicat-
ing on this subject with the
appropriate officers of
Colonial Governments,

(c) Tf feasible a military
parade with the trooping
ef colours would be appre-
priate and where units of
the Naval or Air Forces are
also present the possibility
of a combined display
would no doubt be consid-
ered,

(d) Some major official enter-
tainment would presum-
ably be arranged at which
members of the Legislature
and Heads of Departments
might assist, and to which
prominent members of the
community would be in-

vited.
(e) Public buildings might he
illuminated and bonfires

lit on hilltops or other
suitable places and house-
holders might be invited to
illuminate and decorate
their horses

() Evers encouragement
should be given to any
proposals for celebrating
the occasion which eman-
ate from the people. them-
selves and a special effort
should be made to enable
children to porticipate in
any -brations that may
take piace.’

In brief, the aim should be to
make the occasion memorable.

“T have looked through the
proceedings of the last Coronation
Committee in 1936-37 and propose
to give a brief summary of the
manner in which it set about its
task, for, although I do not for
one moment wish to suggest that
the present Committee should
imitate the activities of its prede-
cessor in every varticular, what
that Committee did and the way
in which it worked will. I think,
be of interest and will also be in-
structive.

On «nat occasion Sir Mark
Young invited a large number of
prominent and representative
members of the community to
form a main Coronation Commit-
tee, and to divide themselves into
the following five Sub-Commi‘-
tees with the following Chair-
men:— .

General Purposes (Colonial
Secretary), Parochial Celebra-
tions (His Lordship the Bishop},
Decorations and Illuminations
(the late Hon. Sir F. J. Clarke),
Sports (His Honour tie Chief
Justice), Children’s Celebrations
and Entertainments (the late: Sir
Harold Austin.

After deciding at its first meet-
ing that suggestions from the
general public should be invited
through the Press and that the
celebrations should not be con-
fined to a single day, the main
Committee adjourned to a date
about a month later in order io
consider the reports and recom-
mendations of the various Sub-
Committees and to send down a
Resolution td the Legislature to
meet the anticipated expenditure
OW decorations ana@ Murninations
so that items which it would be
necessary to obtain from over-
seas could be ordered in good
time.

At the second meeting of the
main Committee it was agreed to
send down en interim Resolution
for £1,491, consisting of £400
for Decorations and I[llumina-
tions, £70 for sports including 4
Regatta and a Marathon Race
£945 for the Children’s Commit-
tee including £250 for a page~
ant and £550 for refreshments
for school children (whose thirst
will no doubt be as great in
1953 as it was then), and £75 for
incidentals. After some discus-
sion it was agreed to send down
a second Resolution later to
cover the cost of feeding the
poor and of local festivities in
the Parishes. The Committee also
approved a tentative programme
for the celebratior and then
adjourned for seve 1 months,
while the Sub-Committee set
about working out the details.

At its third meeting, about
six weeks before the Coronation,
the Committee approved that a
further resolution should be sent
to the Legislature to cover the
cost of feeding the poor in the
parishes at uniform rates (1/-
for inmates of Almshouses, 2/-
for pensioners, 2/- for other















poor) at a cost of about £1,300,

that Legislative authority should
be sought to give Government

daily-paid employees full pay on
the days that were to be pro-
claimed public holidays, and that
of labour
should also be invited to adopt a

‘all jother (employers



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similar course in respect of their
daily paid employees.

The following is a summary of
the actual progran.me of the
Celebrations:—

Sunday Yih May, 1937—Special
Services in all Churches.

Monday idth May — Athletic
Sports at Christ Church Boys’
Foundation School,

Tuesday 1lth May—(1) Grand
Rally and Display by the Scouts
and Guides.

(2) Athletic Sports for the
comtined pupils of the Alleyne
Schoo!, the Parry School and the
Coleridge School.

Wednesday 12th May—Corona-
tion day and Public Holiday.

5.15 a.m.—10.45, a.m.—Broad-



east» by Radio Distribution of

the Coronation Service in West-
minster Abbey with a descrip-
tion of the scenes along the route.

10.30 am.—10.45° a.m.—Ring-
ing of Church Bells,

it a.m.—Officialt Service at St.
Michael’s Cathedral and speciul
Church Services.

2.20 p.m.—Broadcast of “Em-

pire Homage’’—a programme of

Coronation Greetings to the King
from Home and Overseas.

3.00 p.m. — Broadcast of the
King’s Speech.

430 p.m—Parade of Local
Forces at the Garrison Savannah.

7.20 p.m.—11.40 p.m.—Broad-
cast of a complete recording of
all ceremonies and His Majesty's
Speech.

Coronation Festivities were held
in the Rural Parishes.

Elementary Schools in the Ru-
ral Parishes celebrated with a
programme, including refresh-
ments, followed and not preceded
by games and sports.

Thursday 13th May — Another
Public Holiday. Athletic Sports
Meeting at Kensington Oval,

Friday 14th May—Elementary
Schools’ Sports at Kensington
Oval.

Saturday 15th May — Inter-
School Athletic Sports Meeting at
Kensington Oval.

Whit-Monday 17th and Thurs-
day 20th May—RBarbados Turf
Club Coronation Meeting.

Monday 24th May—Marethon
Race from Pridgetown to Speights-
town. Reeatta for Yachts and
Fishing Boats -t Speightstown.

From Coronation Day until the
end of the week there were illum-
inations from 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. at
the Public- Buildings, Chamber-
lain Bridge, Victoria Bridge, the
Wharf, Bay Street Esplanade,
Government House, the Fountain
in Trafalgar Square, and Upver
and Lower Greens, including Nel-
on Monument, the Cenotaph and
Montifiore. Firms in the town vied
with one another in decorating and
iiluminating their premises. The
final cost of the Celebrations from
Central Government funds wad
38, that is just under $12,500,
sing, it will be noted that
Coronation Day fell on a
lay, whereas on this oc-
casion it will fall on a Tuesday.

Conditions haye changed in
many respects since 1937. Many
more games, such as_ basket-ball,
water polo, weight-lifting, table
tennis, (to mention a few) have
come into fashion, and there are
many associations, representing
various aspects of athletics, which
have come into existence since the
last celebrations were held. The
value of money has fallen and I
imagine that celebrations run on
exactly similar lines to those of
1937 would cost about three to
four times as much, say $40,000.

In selecting members to serve
on the main Committee and the
various Sub-Committees I have,
after consultation, sought to make
the membership as comprehensive
as possible without making the
Sub-Committees so large as to be
unwieldy. It has obviously not
been possible to include everyone,
but I do hope that the Sub-Com-
mittee will freely consult, and if
necessary, co-opt other members of
the community who are not pres-
ent with us to-day.

It may be noticed that on this
occasion I have decided to appoint
an extra Committee, a Ceremonial
Committee, most of whose duties
will be concentrated in the last
few weeks before the Coronation.
With regard to Parochial Celebra-
tions, I have followed the pro-
cedure in 1936, invited the eleven
Vestries to set up Coronation Com~
mittees in their various parishes
and to send their Chairman (or
representatives to attend this
mecting, and, thereafter, to keep
in touch with the Parochial Co-
ordinating Committee, under the
Chairmanship of the Lord Bishop.

It may be asked why it has
been necessary to convene the first

@ On Page 6.








Ban Placed On
Coronation
Importations

As preparations for the cele-
bration of the Coronation of
Queen Elizabeth II begins, a no-
tice has been put in the office of
the Controller of Supplies stating
that importation of articles suit-
able for the celebration is pro-
hibited from countries other than
Commonwealth.

The notice states:

: Importers are notified that the
Importation of all articles suitable
for use for or in connection with
the celebration or commemora-

tion of the Coronation of Her

Majesty or as _ souvenirs, being

‘articles which consist of or bear
the representation of Her Majes-
ty, any member of the Royal
Family. the Royal Cypher, Royal

Arms, any Royal emblem, escut-
cheon, or badge, crest, armorial
bearings or insignia, any article
or building associated with the
Coronation, or the flags of any
country as set out including flags
resembling any such flags as is
prohibited from all countries with
the exception of those set out.
licenses previously granted
for the importation of any
of the articles described above
from any country other than
those set out, must be sub-
mitted to the office of the
Controller of Supplies for cancel-
lation provided that goods which
are proved to the satisfaction of
the Controller of Supplies to have
been despatched prior to the date
of the notice, and which may ar-
rive in the colony not later than
October 29, this year are not af-
fected.

The countries are:-—The United
Kingdom, Canada, Australia, New
Zealand, South Africa, India,
Pakistan, Ceylon, United King-
dom Colonies, British Protector-
ates, or British Protected States,
any territory for the time being
administered by the Government
of any part of Her Majesty’s do-
minions under the trusteeship
system of the United Nations,
South-West Africa and the Re-
public of Ireland.



Periodicals

At Library

The following Periodicals and
Newspapers are available at the
Public Library.

Amateur Photographer, Ameri-
man Girl, Flying, Animals Friend,
Architectural Forum, Atlantic
Monthly, Autocar, Better Homes
& Gardens, Board of Trade
Journal, Boxing News, Boy, Boy’s
Life, Boy’s Own, Britain to-day,
British Survey, Canada—West In-
dies, Caribbean Commission
Monthly Bulletin, Carpenter and
Builder, Chambers Journal,
Charm, Child Education, Child
Life, Children’s Newspaper,
Christian Herald, _ Christian
Sclence Monitor, Churchman,
Collier's, Colonial Review, Coming
Events, Commonwealth, Common-
wealth Survey, Concrete Build-
ing & Concrete Products, Cornhill,
Coronet, Courier, Cricketer, Daily
Telegraph, Economist, Engineer-
ing Journal, Etude (Music maga-
zine), Everybody's Field and
Stream, Friend of Animals, Geo-
graphical Magazine, Good House-
keeping, Guide, Harpers, Health
and Strength, Heiress, Holiday,
Home Affairs Survey, Home
Craftsman, House and _ Garden,
House and Homes, Illustrated
London News, Illustrated week-
ly of India, International Affairs,
International Survey, Jack and
Jill, John O’London, Kashmir,
Ladies Home Journal, Librarian,
Life, Listener, Little Dots (Play-
ways), London Calling, Look,
McCalls, Madamoiselle, Meccano,
Modern Industry, Motor Boating,
Motor Boat and Yachting, Na-
tional Geographic Magazines,
National Humane Review, Natural
History, Needlewoman & Needle-
craft, New Commonwealth, New
Republic, New Yorker, Newsweek,
Nursing Mirror, Outdoor Life,
Overseas Education, Overseas Re-
view, Parents, Photoplay, Pic-
torial Education, Picture Post,
Pitman’s Business Education, Pit-
man’s Office Training, Popular
Mechanics, Popular Photography,
Popular Science Monthly, Poultry
World, Practical Education and





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CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD — VICTORIA STREET





Five
In Death Enquiry

HIS WORSHIP Mr. BE. A. McLeod Police Coroner of
District “A” adjourned until to-day the inquiry into the
circumstances surrounding the death of 19-year-old labour-
ér’ Dalton Clarke of Jackson, St. Michael.

Dalton Clarke was detained at the General Hospital
on August 30 after he fell from a truck which was travelling
along Fontabelle Road, St. Michael about 2.45 p.m.
died at the General Hospital the next day.

Ships Keep
Men Busy



Lightermen
busy day yesterday, This was be-

discharging.
Busler still were the warehouse
hands whose job

great amount
of flour to be stored, as the Alcon

Planter’s cargo consisted of 3,000



Daerwood Off Deck

Vessel Daerweod

two weeks
ago from St. Lucia and after cais-
charging its cargo went on dock
to undergo general repairs.
terday it was loading a cargo oi
biscuits and soap. On its departure
it will sail to Aruba via St. Vi
cent, St. Lucia and Grenada, The

deceased

Association,



Radio and Tele-
Saturday’s Evening Post,
Schoolmaster,

Stamp Collecting, New Statesman
and Nation, Story Parade, Studio,

Editien), Times Edu-
Supplement, Times
erary Supplement, Times Review

To-day’s Health
Nations World, Virginia Quarter-

Companion,
Woodworker,
Sports, Zodiac,

the deceased w








———————

r Names Coronation Committee

UNLOADING RICE



LORRY HANDS at work unloading the shipment of rice from the Schooner “Philip H. Davidson”.

Five witnesses including Dr.
S, Cato gave evidence in the
inquest yesterday and Mr. E. A,
IcLeod adjourned until to-day
so that another witness could
summoned to the court.

McDonald Sobers of Jackmans,
f oe said he is the owner
siligk nab gf lorr M1284 and employs
generally Roy Mascoll to drive this lorry.
steamers were in nd aa 30 ans 2 p.m, pene.
ort; one discharging ca and coll was driving the same lorry
: ¢ .cakgo. and and Neville Sobers and the de-
ceased were on the lorry.

The deceased was a 5
on the lorry, While the lorry was
travelling along Fontabelle Road,
heard a thud ang the driver}|j
stopped the lorry.

One of the men said the de-
ceased had fallen off the lorry,
Ye wert to the deceased and saw
him lying in the road,
through the nostrils.

The deceased was taken to the
General Hospital. He could not |
say how the deceased fell
the lorry.



On the 3ist of August he saw
the dead body of the deceased at
the General Hospital Mortuary,

To the Jury, Sobers said the
was sitting on a board
placed across the lorry and was!
_ in the centre of two other boys

There was no contention on
the lorry among the men.

Dr. A. 8. Cato who performed}
the post mortem examination
the General Hospital Mortuary on
August 31 said that there
bruises on the legs,
In his opinion death was due}

cerebral haemorrhage and
fracture of the skull. The injuries
described could have been caused
if the deceased had fallen off a
truck,
Ernest Taylor (20) of Jackman 5,

Michael said on August 30 he
was On the lorry M—1284 which
is owned by Sobers.

There were other men on the
lorry including the deceased

The lorry was driven from
Jackmans to Fontabelle for cane
fodder, A board was placed across
the side of the truck as it was
leaving Fontabelle,

Neville Sobers was sitting with
; the driver. While the truck was |

on Fontabelle Road
Bridgetown, the eceased ex-
pressed the desire to ride on the
right side of the truck and » hile |
5 as trying to take
World up a position on the right sid? fH

@ On Page 6

in



BOYS’ PYJAMA SUITS
BOYS’ % LENGTH HOSE
Khaki
Grey & Fawn .......,
POOPED VIE 5.) dshssdorcasss

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 “Broad Street







- SCHOOLBOY
IMPROVING

schoolboy, who was detained at
the General Hospital,in an uncon-
scious condition on Tuesday after

being involved in an accident on

consciousness
general condition

is reported to
“considerably improved.”

Best was the victim of an acci-

He
Road about

by Alexander Gallop of

be Christ Church,



DOGS DESTROYED

. destroyed a number
112 animals,

Of these 77 were dogs, and 23
animals were trou-~

onger 3
& blesome to the public.





NEVER BE
Boots Fm.
FVablots

This is the formula:
Acid Acetyl Sal (Aspirin)

bleeding

from

Caffein gr. %
Phenolphthal

For the Speedy Relief of pain
Neuralgia, Rheumatism,
at

were



reduce the high temperature

associated with severe colds

y help to restroe Bowel
Activity to normal regularity,

so essential
influenza severe colds

in cases of





tain in action P.R, tablets do
not contain any harmful
Drugs and will not upset the

disturbances,

PER BOTTLE

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

oing towards



Selling Agent for Boots
Pure Drug Co,

Original Now
y
Jasmin 2 deme ars $50.00 $20.00 WORLD
on le Vent ...... rem * | 15.00
SEOs Fee ws ven 46.00 15.00
Clenaaps de Elysees .... 40.00 10,00 FAME
sea fares Sauk? 6 5% ye ny
our. Tr Wi cso aweee 5.00 10.0
a pepe bape a 30.00 10.00 | ~PERFUME
Vague Souvenir ........ 30.00 10.00
Rue de la Paix ...... 30,00 10.00 oe
. ppd Basle 66. 30.00 Hy
TDW beet ais visemes 30.00 ‘ YT;
Coque D'or ......... i 20.00 8.08 BUY NOW
Pour Troubler ...... i; 17.00 6.00
Dawamesk ............ 17.00 6.00 FOR
| Quand Vient Lété ..... 17.00 6.00
| KNIGHT'S LTD. XMAS
Phoenix Pharmacy. PRESENTS















ARE YOU “ALL SET”
FOR SCHOOL?

THE IDEAL STORE OFFERS «=
BOYS’ KHAKI SHIRTS
PLAIN COLOUR SHIRTS — in Blue, White,

Corey Oil Cheer icici ciais:
BOYS’ STRIPED SHIRTS

BOYS’ SPORT SHIRTS

» $3.35 & 2.15

BOYS’ LEATHER BELTS ....





PAGE FIVE

Rice Causes FIRE DAMAGES
Traffic Jans TWO TRAILERS

The work of unloading

~|cargo of the schooner Philip H. Fire broke out on a train of

th

| Davidson began yesterday morn. “TCe Wailers loaded with grass

ing. Subsequently traffic found A ae ear he a. St
it extremely difficult to MAa~ Philip, yester oa Tw . ’ dam-
noeuvra in the area around the goad.” “tak Pompe ee ws i,
berth of the schooner, as carts 28°°: a be froma aed

: 7 - coupled an ed damage
and merchants’ lorries were seen ee ay oe Le
drawn up alongside the schooner 7 ~

The origi )
awaiting their turn at receivin known Serine hieas eae cee
their share of goods which in~ .s-47 ho Bode :
. noticed t c y
cluded a shipment of rice for the aa erby who ee eo
jon : eS oe
: i pha trafic attention to what was happening,
seein Ram ee : \ nearby policeman ‘summoned
eee that policemen who were help and put out the flames
en duty in that area had a hard Ty een
ne trailers were the property
job keeping it flowing of Edgecunbe Limited, St. Philip
The Schooner’s crew were seen and the loss is covered by in-
bareback, tugging away at the surance. _ ¥
ropes with which the cargo was ,
being taken from the hold of the
vessel, Those who were not en-

gaged in this work, assisted the Lady Rodney Will

jorries’ hands in loading.

Some assersby stopped and Sun T
gazed at the sight of rice being Arrive At Noon
unloadert and all exclaimed
“Rice has come.” The C.N.S. “Lady Rodney”
which was due to arrive from
Canada at daybreak to-day has

, been delayed due to “unforeseen
Lumber circumstances”. and will now be
arriving at mid-day to-day,

She will leave later this even-
ing for St. Vincent, Grenada and
Georgetown.

became sO







The Motor Vessel Velvet Lady
arrived in port on Tuesday and
sailed straight to its berth in the
ner eae p Its cargo wis
made up chiefly of lumber, This
is the second motor vessel to MATRON APPOINTED
arrive in port within two days Mrs, Kathleen L, Topple has
with lumber as its chief cargo; been selected for appointment on
the other vesse] is the Blue Siar three years’ agreement, to the
which arrived on the previous post of Matron, Maternity Hos-
day. pital.

Yesterday the work of unload- Mrs. Topple at present holds
ing the lumber of both vessels the post of Deputy Midwifery
began, and as a result, that part Superintendent at St. Thomas’
of the waterfront was extremely Hospital, England, and it is ex-
busy and difficult for traffic to pected that she will arrive in the
pass. Colony sometime in November,










No fleas,

no tapeworms. eo



to ensure freedom from this troublesome internal parasite,
your dog must be kept pest free.

Kill verminous parasites such as fleas, lice and ticks with
‘Lorexane’ Dusting Powder (containing gamma BHC).
‘Lorexane’ is a safe, pleasantly perfumed powder which will
quickly kill all common skin pests. The effect of a single

| The flea is an intermediate host of the tape-worm, and
| dusting lasts for some two weeks,

*Lorexane’
DUSTING POWDER
IN HANDY CONTAINERS
A product of Imperial Chemical (Pharmaceuticals)

Limited :—
A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd.

A. S. Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd,, Agents.



BUY NOW"

OXEY A Liddle

SUPPLY AVAHLABLE!! at
GUERLAIN'S



—_--



DRASTIC
REDUCTIONS





PSOE LLLP LLL LOT

Due solely to the fact that the approach of _Stock-
taking finds us somewhat overstocked we are offering
the Undermeationed Mattresses at

:
BIG DISCOUNTS OFF THE
REGULAR RETAIL PRICES.

%

3° 3” DUNLOPILLO
48 ONLY ARE TO BE SOLD
AT $52.96 EACH.

3° VONO INTERIOR SPRING
MATTRESSES

DEOtOOR” BD .. ccssesssey see alias $65.75



COE ESES



‘Silvernite” at

‘Orion” @ j . id As ‘ . $61.50 ,,

ONLY 10 OF EACH WILL BE SOLD AT
THESE SVECIAL QUOTATIONS



THE ABOVE MENTIONED PRICES ARE FOR
SPOT CASH SALES ONLY.
x As soon as the specified quantities have
N B been disposed of the remainder of our
oe stock will immediately revert to the
usual Prices.

HARRISON'S iat aaa

p . 5656060008"
OO GOG 9 % ae 69 “ 4 SOS COS SOOSOSSOOSSOOS SOS SSS ? OF rere Os







LLLP


EE A CC six

CLASSIFIED ADS. ex.

_TFLEPHONE 2508



| Five Give Evidence \
in Death Enquiry









PUMLIC SALES








































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Governor Names





THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1952

GOVERNMENT NOTICE















Ar naaTtTrTrmnirnrne —__
‘ s 9 Am
q = : : i end-
REAL ESTATE @ From Page 5 Co rq i l at on ‘: ttee Attention is drawn to the. Control of Prices (Defence) ( ‘
DED | FOR SALE | ‘DING SITES . ar |the truck, he fell off the truck. . 1 ment) Order, 1952, No. 32 which will be published in the Official
— JL papase sees nasowdter Mute, | Ste wotlhes the eis hat the Sati Vans 5 eeiitg oa Gazette of Thursday, 18th September, 1952. :
sone On Weare 30 5. Septmabe: ne i aes Beoncia, aoe ee Hutchin- |deceased had fallen off the truck ‘gate vanes | Mrs. E % pel 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
leaves bis late residence Westbury Koad AUTOMOTIVE - ot eet ora a jand the driver stopped the truck.}™eeting of this Committee so long! Headmaster, Harrigon College | prices of “Eddaes,” “Potatoes-Sweet”, “Potato Slips” and “Yams”
at @ p.m, for the Westhury Cemetery. a —---. |Om reaching the deceased he no-|as nine months before Coronation! jeadmasiters Combermere | 2:e as follows:—
Frank’ Parsons; Keith ‘and ‘trevor “CAR—One Ford Prefect Car 1981. (CRANE HOUSE™ situate an the parish | ticed that the deceased was bleed- Day. The main reason is that in ' school
Saree. (children) €.9.52-in.| Owner driven 1,400 miles. As new. Td eed th pec ae 3 os ————= | Qwner bought new car. Ring. 40m The House contains she bedrocras. 4 to the General Hospital, delivery, the sooner funds can be| Headmistress, Queen’s College| ARTICLE PRICE (not more than)
9.89—8n ling ‘Gming and living team and “nani aa told the Jury that the|voted to obtain bunting, flags,and! jjeadmistress, St. Michael's | than)
IN MEMORIAM MORRIS OXFORD—1949 Model in]™Ce® 4 a a ~ was going around a curve|illuminations, the better. By and Giri’ School (not more than
excellent condition, $1,000.00. Dial 4816. | pupiie ‘Compet a oe when ‘the ‘deceased fell off the arse, tom, slits gee busier then | President, Elementary Teach-
SSS $2—6n
CRAWFORD —In loving memory. of ourt clichtntibainiadeningptasienianamentgecauiminias taping, 5 ne Se 1952 at 2 pan, at the | truck. was in - and ample time | ers’ Association
beloved d brother Errol Crawford S_N M ~,, [office of the will be required by the various Ope .1$3.00 per 100 Ibs. 4.00 per 100 lbs. ex store-
who died on September 18th 1947. .SenOb” Muuinoed ais ee colinaee ite CARRIN bd ee. Godirey Ashby (15) of Jackson }Sub-Committees to work out their | “dul ane The Chief _— (ex raid) Te ate Ist Oct. to 31st
in our hearts lies a picture | ’p O.H.V. Engine, large all steel cab, qucas Street. }said on August 30 he was sit various programmes.
Moré precious than silver or gold | auxiliary gear box for cane ground work, 1.9.83) on the | M—1284 abo: Ih 1 |Justice (Chairman) March or 5c, per lb.
The picture of our be-oved one Hydro-Vac brakes, helper springs, shock | Sy, pusanWilim wcrc hood or ee about 2.4 ave complete confidence that | The Honourable J. W. B. Chen-
one memory will never grow old.} speorbers all. round. ‘Can be supplied RARMANVILLE. § Stream Road, Ch, Ch.|D-™. while it was travelling on|you will see to it that the Corona- | .,.-y $4.50 per 100 lbs. ex store-
Tes Compe Seni 1S | eae ee cans ie. [ion a ee a Fontabelie tion celebrations in Barbados will ("Captain H. H, Williams, M.B.E. house Ist April to 30th Sept
COMRRERA TER Sacred, (othe lesioe | auiaphens: in. 18.9.c2-"n. | Supinaeles, Astrid, “HalPe Gap, Bink oe the truck, While the lore. wasflong be ‘remembered throughout |. f-,4- C. Clairmonte, Esquire, or Se. per Ib,
me ow 4 a — g
Eva. Cymberbatch whe departed this} VAN—Austin, C.0.8. 3-way % owt. | “Tae; - travelling along Fontabele Root the Ba and breadth of the|O-B-E: Walcott uire, M.C.P Potatoes—Sweet _. .|$2.00 per 100 Ibs,
Tite Om the Lath of september, M40. | Delivery Van in good condition. Charles | pon et worms oes mass. Meee the deceaseg told one of the men| Island. | J D. Goddard Esquire, OBE (ex field) $3.00 per 100 Ibs. or 4c,
c '0., be ‘a w w _ v. 5 h BD.
Lio ty Bhs reskin DeMee ee Bilin} McEmeamey @& Co. Lid. C 408. | woods ‘a Grint Michael, standing on that he was sitting on his seat.}..1 will now ask the eames | Major A. R ‘Foster MBE yar ®.
(asterty, Clarence, Adolphus (broviers “115,282 square feet of land, @ part of| While the deceased was trying to ee oe ee) les a. Wotten |
BAL) New York Papers pica ELECTRICAL whch ls used as an orchard. regain his seat he fell on the road at Se vertons Sub-Committees in- | 5 "3 Cuneta Metis Potato Slips 75c. per 100 Ibs, or 1c. per Ib
copy. ; . contains Gallery. | \,. which I propose that the main ae Ce Crew PI ’ . "
_| Drawing and rooms, —- Breakfast |“ Mile the truck was moving. Co Louis Lynch, Esquire
GARRARD PICKUP S — 6,000} com, 3 bedrooms with dressing mmittee should be divided. a .
FOR RENT OHMS. Just received # Nimited quantity, | roam ‘and running, wen oe Pantry anc|. When he looked at the deceased; The Sub-Committees are as fol- set K. Walcott, Esquire, Q.C../ vis .|$3.00 per 100 Ibs, |$4.00 per 100 lbs. ex store-
evil early. R. C, Maffei & Co. Ltd. | Kitchen &e., usual con was from the nostrils. | lows; — or. Cc Esqui (ex field) house from ist Oct. to 31st
Merial it.0-83—t' tn, | Governmant water. and cigetricity instal} ~ ‘The ineident happened near| CORONATION COMMITTEE - M. Cave, Esquire :
(heel ————— | 4 — Servants room in ¥ J. M. Kidney, Esquire March or 5c t Ib.
REFRIGERATOR—New American 7 ¢ | Ins on ica the entrance of the Pickwick Ga His Excellency the Governor) ,“- ™- y, BSq . pe .
pection on application to the Tenant \P- Ceremonial
HOUSES ft. CROSLEY SHELVADOR. Courtesy |Mr. Chas. Picld. Clement Mascoll of Jackson| (Chairman) ; ha $4.50 per 100 Ibs. ex store.
Garage. Dial 4016 18.9.52~6n © Property will be set up for sale}said on August 30 h General Purposes: Commissioner of Police (Chair- h lst April to 30th Sept
. by Public Competition at Office. lo “ "¢ tabelle ooo Colonial Secretary (Chairman) |™an) oe Pp Pt.
~|a@ lorry on Fon e » me ; or 5c. per Ib
BABBS PLANTATION HOUSE—Si MECHANICAL Temes Sires, Bridastews, on 19th it ble Attorney General| Officer Commanding, Barbados é
1 ; ptember at 2 p.m. men were sitting on the truck. onourable “4 y
Hs On bt. “Stondtost. a James ‘ot | “BICYCLES Sunbeam s Waytarer. Excel- & BOYcE,| he deceased was among them.| Sit John Saint, Ki. C.M.Ch, Neamt Officer Local Forces 17th September, 1952.
E. Musbands, Crab inl 8t; Tye’ | ent cgndition. At Newsam's. | Lower SoMsitors. |_| While the truck was travelling he| Sir George Seel, K.CM.G. The: Ver Reverend The Dean 18.9.52—1n
9.5d—t.f.0. | Broad 17.9,62—8n 82-8. | heard a knocking and stopped the ee J.D. Chandler,) Te > = Pint - =|. MOSCLIFF—A newly renovated three He was told that the de- poms
For October, November” Fully furnished. | portable Tepewrlier In sound condition, | Neareomed | house, alt modern con-leeased had fallen off the truck.| G. H. Adams, Esquire, CM.G., Cn Cees, Or
Every home comfort including naturs!| please apply “Office Equipment Service| of jand irtinnted foe raat eee, 28°! On going to the deceased he no-,M.C.P. a ;
gas, electricity and individual telephone. | Co,," Coleridge Street. Phone 5108. Parade Benth Cluk Phone nike teed that he wa bleedi Th Dr. H. G. Cummins, M.C.P. Captain C. E. Raison, M.B.E.
Near Bus'stop. Telephone Macssal Boab 16.9. 8a—gn | D8? Paradise Beach Club, — Ap a ise aan - ing. br Colonel J. Connell, O.B.E. Vv. B. Williams, Esquire, Re-
ats BAC 9.8281. | eceased and tak , O.B.E. ; :
a ta came WA’ By Lusina of Switzerland.| SALE “or THE MOTOR Visser MOTOR VESSEL to the General Hospital. H. L. N. Ascough, Esquire E meme the Barbados League
HOPEWELL, ST. THOMAS—No. 2 Quaranteed 17 fea 18 Jewels. Call early RADAR At this stage Mr. E. A, McLeod| Honourable V. C. Gale, M.L.C.|® pire
Highway. Only 6 miles Bridgetown. |; K. Hunte & Co., Ltd., and secure| The a suited ‘ ¢ $35,000.00 d d th Five Chairmen of Sub-Commit-| Office Superintendent, Secre-
Sa ae, PRs BON. cs Coek, house o eargein as these Ane watehes are | paving vs a af | $38,000.00 not = the inquest until to- soa faskat:
: priced to se ™} Vessel “T, . Pa ‘ a .
and quiet, 4962, 9.62—In. elouenise of tha uame stated. Advisers: Colonel R. W. Oliver, Arter His Excellency gave his 10.1 0-DAY NEWS FLASH

MISCELLANEOUS

Such offers are to be submitted in
sealed envelopes to be addressed to The
Marshal in Admiralty,

“{NanOUT" Gibb’s Beach. St. Peter.
Modern Bungalow, fully furnished, suit-























DROWNING INQUIRY:



le f lé, from October 1952.) CAR AND a: Public Butldings THE inquir. to i.
psy! ae CRED, 149. ‘Lend other makes inulin 4 7 Barbados and are to reach him on orl ctances 5 4 y in {the civeum,
eee} endo 27.8 G8. toms. x i, [before the 20th September, 1952. urrounding the death of

Strathclyde. Three bed-|30 x 5, 22x % 34% 7, 1 and &28 x 20.| Qn the Ist Cetob: sealed envelopes} 17-year-old labourer Allan Dev-

rooms, separate Drawing, Dining and|COURTESY GARAGE. Dial : sm. containing the offers will be taken to|onish of Maxwell, Christ Church

Breakfast Rooms and closed gallery.

CLARKE & TUCKER, phone 2286
rticulais. Inspection on applica-
tion to the present tenant up to the 30th

" opened there by the

= oe im the presence of the Chief
ustice

Stoel Orn wets ee Fon further particulars @ apply to:

was further adjourned until Mon-
day, September 22 by His Wor-
Mr. G. B, Griffith yesterday.







garden tubs or














































shi
instant. Phone 3904, Products Lid., Wakefeld, St. John, Dal . HEADLEY, ‘Allan: Devonish while bathing
Marshal in Admiral
18.9.52—In | 95-298. 19.9.52—Sn Se ie at Worthing, Christ Church’ oss
ONE (1) Bpidiascope. Inspection on eptember got into difficulties
OFFICES application to The British Council. Phone “HILLRISE” and died on the beach about 20
18,9.52—3n ORAEME wae TERRACE, minutes after he was taken out
ne RET ee ee = T
OFFI in Bu ST tet Ee oa ee SPADES Goi moe cenlastion lately occupied by Mrs. <“—— pe 5 See nd
Bi a, Seek cee Very Limitea ed stocks. = = Get yours early: Tin well. tnd substantially built stane| the post mortem Phage cn said
a Hun! a . Sh pr ence stands on 29,318 square feet of
Dial 461 38.6820 | OORT S SMA Tard enclosed with a Wall and has s fine| that death was due to drowning.
SUBSCRIBE now to the Dally Telegraph, | view over the Christ Church coast. Lionel Devonish brother of the
WANTED England's leading Dally Mewapaper now ciate ne an open veranta deceased told the court that on
arrivit in Barbados by monly a few }drawing on ning rooms, three bed-
= rooms, tvo baths and toilets, pantry, September 10 he and his brother
ss «itechen and store-room, Built-in cup-} Were swimming in the sea but as
Representative, Tel, 3113, buards are a feature of the construction.} they reached a fair distance out
HELP 17.4,52—-t.f.n.} In the basement there are a wash-}his brother got into difficulties,
~~ —— room, garage for two cars, work-room, H ted .
YOUNG LADY for our Office. Know-| TRACTOR TYRES—Goodyear 14. 00— |store-room and large cellars. ‘There art He assis with others to
ledge’ of general office work necessary. | 15.00 x 30 & 6.00 x 19 (for MASSEY- falso three servants’ rooms, servant's bath | bring him to shore,
Ap ply ‘by letter only GW. Hutchinson once “> i and 4.00 x 19 (for Jand tollet enct a fowl house. The lawns
RGUSON). ‘ure your requirements and grounds are well laid out with flow
Oe now! COURTESY GARAGE. Dial 4615. fering trees and shrubs and the ON LARCENY CHARGE: |

16.9, 5241

whole
and con



18.9,.52—6n

roperty is i, xcellent 3 an oe
Otis y in excellent repair “THE « case

~ SITUATION VACANT in which Edward

néee. & Sealy have a| Den't miss it, Win money this Christ-| The undersigned will offer the premises} Shorey (37) of Dunlow Lane, St. t
vd danor sea itnocashee Previous| mas. Enter the Advocate istmas Card [for sale by public auction at their oflice,| Michael is charged by the Police |
experi in a law office is desirous | Competition, See details tn this issue. oe aaa cnt eR on | with the larceny of £2 9/2 from |
but "nay sesential. Hours ob ecera , [iBswection on application to Mr. C.’ B. pecicria Sretaae, on September
* " Sisnett, C/o essrs n joorley & wa:
to qualifications and experience. PURLIC NOTICES Pennetie V8, Maas. arte Doowes et s adjourned until September



in writing in the first iamtance 26 by His Worship Mr.
ws Ae

Cc Ll.

Walwyn yesterday.
Sgt, Alleyne attached to Cen-
tral Police Station is prosecuting



For further particulars apply to
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,

Solicitors.
17.9,.52—8n







J ee Ais eT oe Sees for the Police.
a ar, TO Witness, the AUCTION THR EFTS REPO _¢
in Belleville, working and’ school | establishing of a prophet, priest, | and | rR RIED:
Reply F ing, Advocate. King, as a witness, a leader, and coni- an

Under the Diamond Hammer

children ,,
«. T have been instructed by Mr. Joseph

mander, To The Nation, the interpreta-

:| tion af The Vision will be performed and HUSSIN BOOKINA, of King

Re 2) ga Me ae
: lained by A. E. Heath, at Sugar H'll,}St. Hill to sell at his house at Tweedside# Street, St. Michael, reported to
y AIRG fm 5 ner as St Joneph. on tap 30h: day of September | Road on Thursday next 18th be)
BOYS’ AIRGUN Ok RIFLE, w sday ginning}the police that his home was
Dial’ S380. scx = To the world’s}et 12,30 all the undermentioned:— >) i"



broken and entered on September






1952 at sharp p.m.
PLANTS—About 60 well rooted Plum- interest, do not “alt to rane, Several 6 ft. galvanize sheets, sash
Red












roots 7.9.52—4n. } windows, galvanize buckets, several front} 15 and clothing to the value of
es pure Dred 1 4—5 months aa. door locks with nobs, saucepans, breake $190 stolen,
Write “Little Battalys” St. Peter fast carriers, large striking clock, rum Darion Lloyd of Station Hin

Send in your Cards for the Advocate
Christmas Card Competition and win
$40.00 first prise. See Advertisement in
this issue.

52. 1 casks, 2 Phillips radios (5 & 7 tubes) 4
38.9. wy burner oil stove (Valor) Pine and iron
bedsteads, glass cases, cups and saucers,
bowls, (1) Chevrolet truck and other

‘tems, also (1) shop 20 x 11 x 9 with shed.

Terms cash,
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer.
13.9.52—4n

St. Michael, also reported that
his bicycle which is valued at $45
was stolen on September 15 when
he left it in Liverpool Lane, St
Michael.

Hilda Alleyne ot Jackson, St.
Michael, reported that thieves |
broke into her house on Septem~-
ber 15 and stole articles including
@ sewing machine.









DANCING CLASSES EDUCATIONAL

——
LODGE SCHOOL. .
ARENTS AND o}
Pupils of the Lodge School are hereby
notified that next _ seen on 23rd of

WIN MONEY THE EASY Way
. Enter the Advocate Christmas Card
Competition and win $40 First Prize, See
full details in this issue,









Ballet Classes will start
on Friday the 19th and
Saturday 20th of Sep-
tember.

THE BARBADOS








0}
Dinner on the evening of Monday 22nd
September.

'| Terminal Building Almoet Completed























Headmaster.
gan a 17.9,62—-3 @ From Page 3. ; sion of KLM Royal Dutch Air-
ss dered unserviceable for a period! lines by the Inter-American
16.9.52—3n, of two days whilst routine; Safety Council for a perfect re-

checks to the engine were car-




cord during 1951,

asinine r The Housewife's

RRRAS

ried out and a new propeller For the year, KLM carried

Alphabet replaced, 112,618 passengers — 2,446,700

KF USHES The members of the | Club] flying miles and 40,132,373 pas-

you have a staged a dancd at the Crane} senger miles without accident or

Just Received .. . a Cook Hotel during the month to raise}fatality to passengers over. the

Drainpipe Brushes, Wall er much needed funds for the Club’s \ «1M 8,700 miles network, which

Brushes, Baby Bottle benefit. The dance was a success ,jjnks 22 cities in the Caribbean,
Milk Boitle from all accounts, South and Central America.

Wet ang Dry The Club’s flying hours for The West Indies Division oi

Mops, Floor Scrubs, Floor the month totalled 40 hours. â„¢%LM has been awarded the

Beushes, Household Air Services Safety Certificate every year

Brooms, Furniture Polish K.L.M. since 1942, and during the nine

etc., etc.

carried almost
All interested — call

years, they have

During the week ending 16th 0,000 passengers and performed

the Ninth consecutive

Caladinm chew |









aise St. Peter

in aid of St. Peter’s
“Daily Meal”

Open daily from 12 o'clock
(moon) to 6 p.m,








early. Stocks are smal Avintign Safety Award was pre-|a total of 244,000, 000 passenge:
H. P. Sn sented to the West Indies Divi-‘ miles,
& CO., e
Dial 3382 Le ieaenend ore.

a

“BARBADOS BOYS & GIRLS
(Sponsored by the Police)

RAFFLE

Win a Valuable Prize for Si, ang help the Youngsters
Ist een AT ye WYVERN CAR



From Saturday, Sept. 20th
to October 20th inclusive
























| ’ and ,, SRA'TOR

FFISOO0SSVOSTOT* 3rd, DIO-GRAM
x 4th |, SWING, MACHINE ;
sign, Combination living and e ae DEL BICYCLE g
— AND — :
dining room, 2 kitchens, Hurricane Precaution sina Eden aaa Ge da mach :
| fh, Lovely, vetandah dne- Tickets on Sate Saturday, 20th September Onwards %
i bath. Lovely verandah fac. } ots , 8

ing the sea to which there
is a right of way. 2 sévants
rooms, washroom and gar-

in yard which is com-
pletely tarred, Well laid out
Gardens, 55,573 square fee:
land. A spacious and com.
fortable yet very compact

— ALSO —

\ orchard comprising
) 28,748 square feet land ad-

HINT NO. 19













Fix your roof firmly to
the rafters. Fix your
rafters firmly to the wall
plates.

GALVANISED MESH WIRE

Prices that Cannot be Beaten

18” x 1%" x 16 gauge

Oe eee







if

18.9.52—2n.



35e. per Yd.









































24” ” » » 450. ow
ining the above pee.
Main SLEEP WITH 3” Re oe es
1 i COMFORT 36” »» . Se NAY s cei beep bend any as GRO. a 00
48” . seve spa hte ced cake Reed 83.

WHITE LINEN FINISH o
BED SHEETS— Hemstitch- RO Mee BO URAUMO. 56 6 ikke ie decease 49c. per ¥d.

4 ed size 70 x 90 $5.80 each :

a Sale by oer, Homatitehed size 80 x 100 24" os Hs Fh) bie PAV ace eee in a Be aren bm CRE 63c. ,, ”
1.29 Pam, at the » ofice et | eealuens Shdhetie! Shchiin so”, Betis chee SeCE MALE SAL RTD 92¢. ‘
whom further particu- S$ Quality in four shades AF 0 SE OU COIN ic ccc cic ci bawen cues can 34e. per ¥d.
ines be > size 60 x 80 $3.78 each

may be obtained. 1g, size 50 x 10 $2.72 each 36” Bese ea ae hs Lis ema Wa 50





16 Ten per cent. Discount al-
|@ lowed up to next Saturday
2 only at

KIRPALANI

; 52 Swant Street :-: Dial 4715 2
\ 900909 0900006-9-00000-5-8-0¢"



R. 8S. NICHOLLS & CO.,
Solicitors,

151/152 Roebuck Street,
Phone 3925.



GENERAL FT ART WARE suprcies

FAS UR DOE WET A ee

RICKETT STREET (Opposite







SSS SSS

=



>

st Office) PHONE 4918

Si me ermmni as

“UC EE ESSERE EEUEEe Ee

R. H. Young, :
Parochial Co- inating

O.B.E., M.L.C.
His Honour The Speaker of the
House of Assembly

F.

Decorations and Illuminations:

T.

(Chairman)
Colonial Engineer
Government

tor
oS Civie Circle

Barnes, Esquire, Representing the}

Barbados Chamber of Commerce. |
Manager,

Supply Corporation.
Manager, Barbados





i

ss

=

Fens ROSE RES LON NN NS ES

address and the names

could do so then,

Cc. Goddard, Esquire, M.C.P.

E. Went, Esquire, M.B.E.

old age pensioners.

Electrical Inspec-

would be noted.

\ Mr.

M, Cave, Esquire, and W. T.

performances.

The Chairman of the St.

Barbados Electric ten



GINGER

of the

members who formed the sub-

Committee: : ¥ ‘
; ; : Committees were read by the
@aun9, the Bishop! Colonial Secretary, he said that
Honourable G. D. L. Pile,|8â„¢yone who had any questions

to ask or any comments to make,

Mr. A. E. S. Lewis MC.P. sug-
gested that a committee should be
appointed to consider something
about feeding the poor, and some
sort of a bonus could be given to

His Excellency said that that
Lewis also suggested that

\the members of the local amet
| plane Club should carry out some |

Josep! |

estry, Rev. Mallalieu, said that
Gas aioe island wide pageant in which



BOTTLER’S
(B’DOS) LTD.

ADVOCATE
CHRISTMAS CARD

COMPETITION

This year the ‘Advocate’ is running
a Christmas Card Competition, the
results of which will be published in
the Christmas number.

reenure should note the follow-

ing points

The competition is open to all read-
ers of the ‘Advocate’ and cards can
be of any apd or shape

can be made by any process
— drawing, photographic,

a competitor can en
ber of cards, but all
original work.

Preference will be given {o cards
with a Barbadian or West Indian
flavour and to novelty cards.

The judging will be done by a
judging committee which will’ in-
clude the Editor. Their decision will
be finai.

Prizes will be as foilows: First—
$40.00; Second—$20.00; Third—$10.00;

and two consolation prizes of $5.00
each.

A selection of the cards will be dis-
played at the ‘Advocate’ Stationery
and later at the Barbados Museum.

The closing date for the competi-
tion is 4.00 p.m. on October 31st; but
competitors can start sending in their
entries now.

All cards should be addressed to
the Editor, The Advocate, Bridge-

ter any num-
cards must be

town.



PAAR:



EA

x

See




Dh eemeniinsisuadiss Ct

The M.V. “MONEKA" will ac-
Passen: for





cept Cargo and gers
Dominica, Antigua, Montserzat,
Py ES ae Nevis an and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday
* The M.V. “ * will
JOHNSON’S ee
Revigiana SMEG, saline BE
ev an Ss, >

* Sees “ aeth ae

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS”
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignee, Tele. No. 4047

CATALOGUE 1953
DIARIES FOR 1953
ANNUALS FOR 19§
TAILORS’ CRAYO

pew Alcoa, Steamahin Co



cars, lorries would be decorated .
Children to represent historic events _CANADIAN SZRVICK
Directer of Education (Chair- should tour a great part of the SOUTHBOUND
t slan
me peckles Esquire, M.B.E. His Excellency named October nie. ae on fam, maneen ae Barbados
Mrs. G. H. Adams 15 as the provisional om oe the “ARNETA” va tn Septaiaber 10th 2ith September t
M F. A. Bishop, M.B.E. next meeting of the fu ‘orona- ‘TEAMER Pe eptember September
Miss D. Hutson, M.B.E. tion Committee. A STEAMER + 10th October 14th October 26th October
NORTHBOUND

“ALCOA PPritan” Due Barbados Septem ber i4tht for St. Lawrence River ports.
Apply :—DA COSTA & CO. LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE



NEW YORK BARBADOS SERVICE
“ALCOA PLANTER sails NEW YORK 5th Sept. areiee BARBADOS

Sept.
NEW ORLEANS BARBADOS SERVI
A STEAMER sails NEW ORLEANS ilth

s/s

Sept. arrives BARBADOS 27th Sept,



ROBERT THOM LTD.—NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE





HURRICANE PRECAUTION HINT NO. 60

FALLING TREES are very likely to disrupt the Electric
Supply. Keep a couple of Hurricane Lanterns filled with
oil and a box of Matches in a handy place.

All these are obtainable at...

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets

wer we

it,

Y 6640+







A sprinkle of Vim on a damp cloth—a quick
rub—and those dirty, greasy things will sparkle
like new again! Vim leaves surfaces shining and

gleaming, so quickly and easily !

VIM

cleans everything
smoothly and speedily




LEVER puceuct

x-v 486-3
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1952















BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | ay ‘
| oe eet | fi Vie fF
| |HE J
rrr oe e |
bit
= a en a :
; wag ryIirRy
WiGlE GStice..
reliel, Gentie, coothipg bike
: settles your stomacir bppeutral-
Ee izing the excess acid $9 oftenthe
cause of the trouble. Doisa is
: to be taken in water so tat its
FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES | vouch tf the ieee
(Wile a LORE FLOWER a eee AE Fe ae epeaerearere ene
AND WHAT 4 CHARMING / WAU MAITION ANNK TOD



. A } REEL AWEUL..GIVE ME }
Pile Alay Krower-QuicKer.
iL PON Ni peccktene eit
a | | e 2




@=STURE ,/7 rte see Al WHID SHS
rN a fLOonS Ae “SOME 7

Delsa

|; RESTORES DIGESTION

, 4 (CAUTION 1§ THE FLOWER
ae} ©* A/SOOM.. THE EYE OF |
= THE LAW 1S UPON VS. |

i

4 BET THAT'S | THAT'S WHAT HE | ?
on iz LS 4ti Te GIALS
|




Veres THIS Le ain:



Over acidity is the cause @f heartburn











| i > and stomach pins set up by

| Y lar antagonism when the sttong

|e 4 and pass on over-acid food to

| 1} tage of digestion. Dolsa

i = \e "9 } \ eh Powder isu well-balanced

| fer | preparation whi ts as an antacie

[ng ? | The popularity of John White shoes is built on ee eee sper ihe wylonue

i \ , . ee he t Made up in correctly batuneed d

~~ 4 ; 7 VALUE, as well as DEPENDABILITY. Comfort Dolsa restores Aew!*/ ay

and style? — Yes, certainly they are as easy- Pe
fitting and smart looking as you could wish. But
their outstanding VALUE is what men expect and
always get when they iasist on shoes made by
John Whiie, See them for yourself in leading
stores throughout Barbados.



uices ¢ a ne
Dose ve Do Isa after
discomfort continues, If pain persists
yaur doctor,














Recommended for
Indigestion
Dy spopeia
Heart

BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG



























ry. byrpeennenptiepeieenasintgnincte a ——— Gastric Acidity, ete
a et US ORR ft gic MM D LIKE A | [ WHY, YES, 2 » THAT WAS THE MOST }

—' pacwoop. NOW THAT 2. CCREAM- -CHEESE | | THAT'S JUST } —o—~ ( REMARKABLE EXHIBITION ismeasunep
( you're HUNGRY, ) lYOU MENTION ( SANOWICH WITH | |EXACTLY 5 MAKE ME “- DF MIND READING y= weliie

Y ARENT YOU | IT--YES 7 LETTUCE AND | | WHAT I 5 ’ ONE, TOO I'VE EVER HEARD OF |

\ =) oN , MAYONNAISE, | WANT on. EACH PACK

meer ene > & WOULONT YOu
S —, }__~— pac



ESO ~ ry
~— > mh Se cg)
a Ver

Saiphs (



T, S. GARRAWAY & CO), Brit

When Your
Only Gstertrook Pens offer you dic | ow

“Right Point for the Way You Write” from | NERVES

TELL ET as IPT Tea aS the World’s Lavgest Selection of Point Styles! ae

TERRI * (TO ME LIKE THIS IS merge er ie re ee ee Pgh La a od way
ey, MASH ! 4 THE MONSTER'S +9450 GRR ne O acto 1-2-3 and miserable. When

. .., WHAT'S WRONG? J WATER HOLE! Pout, ‘ tte Jie | 7 can Se
> Gale idan pe vn [EXTRAFINE | 20 GB TE En en m —Peense| | safes r
4tptg = #205
7. ae +9120 GEE TIS WrlioVine Vlevible — *

| work properly or have
|























fun in the day. Then is
the time to take
Dodd's Kidney Pills.
For Dodd's y
Pills contain essential oils and medicinal
| ingredients that act directly on the kidneys
| so that within 1 hour they start draining
| excess acids and wastes from
| the blood. Your is then clear. You
relax. You look and feel years younger.
Be sure to insist on Dodd’s Kidney Pills,
the favourite remedy for over half a
\ century, Dodd’s are quick acting--sale
sure. Only 3/- at all drug stores. 122

Dodds Kidney Pills








Ferme eee Cap TT ES +2558

Slade Writing << +101
COrical

dV hotlhand a #1555



+9558 Gamal TS ae
08 a i Gleaded ldnsiling





beanertal writing < Jy vw meoin | wang Gerural writing

9108 Game TIE Blrde® Wing,

#0460 Giemma me > Hedin Ylanifold
ome Gee Tic>- Ave Upanifola

Broad uniting. <0 53S 208) BROAD | 0008 Gat ri: Broad uniling.




ONE POES NOT NEEP A
BLOOPHOUNP TO FOLLOW A
TRAIL AS OBVIOUS AS



NEW SPINNING WASHED, LET'S SPIN
DRY! NEVER TRIED A
LAUNPR’









OH... THIS ¥ Jvc WELL, WE JUST GOT







Don't nogl rn i
seated cough! a >
chest with

Liniment. ihe poneye

heat stimulates biaed” it
lation ond promptly rele
congession. Thousands ha :
found relici with A.!.
Why not you?



JOB WITH MY



CLOTHES ON





Fine Tyanifoll ~



Fine Stub — Fine Stal Zia +m son aa KE ~ Weed sta
Medium stal- . So a 23m} STUB roe gogag E Broad Stub
Qrad Stub Gis 23148 7



The Officers and Members
of the

ADVOCATE’S SOCIAL CLUB

Under the Patronage of
the Hon, V. C. Gale, M.L.C.

invite you to their

DANCE





|
—_—_ +

MY DARLING LITTLE iy ol

NEPHEW OSWALD ARRIVED \ DID HE SAY
THIG MORNING-YOU GHOULO \ HOW HE

HAVE BEEN HGRE-HE JUST / LIKED MY <

WENT OUT TOGET A _< ROOM ee)
i a

























OH-NO/ HE MUST
HAVE BEEN ON OK. 3
ONE OF THOSE




I MUST SEE
HOW HE HAS
A FIXED IT UP! DORMITORY RAIDS!



: , . ie , = " at the
DOUBLE-DECK FDGE |) pale | To select or replac¢... i F THE POINT 1S THE MOST IMPORTANT VOLUNTEER DRILL HALL
A pil Ss Here’s all you : - PART OF YOUR PEN OP
Every FSTERBROOK Renew-point is MONDAY iGliar
manufactured to absolute standards that | oc R, 1952
never vary. Every time you buy the same | (Bank-holiday)
number point at is exactly the same as the | Music by 7
one you used before, |

Percy Green's Orchestra
SUBSCRIPTION: =x 3/-

Dancing from 9 p.m.
Tickets not Transferable



ew

Formal. Dress Optioral
S eccstosobscsinanine A



FOR YOUR

SCHOOL STATIONERY

CALL AT THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY












THE GAME OLD
FLAT TERR IM SO

TO SEE YOu!
\ you RE MY LUCKY
NUMBER |





|__I¥ PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE —

a ti tee —=-

SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY “TO § “SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES

/
; Le a5— ie . } “ ee é - > M7 = rs jm )
THE PHANTOM FALK & RAY MOORES eer Usually — ioe EE TT te cere e. ee ee
f | a) \ ss 7 i Ae {
a
S







c BEANS Tins 29

CARROTS Tins 36

CAMPBELL’S ASSORTED SOUPS $ 46 $ .42 CAULIFLOWER waOnEN ‘

‘ WHOLI

MACARONI Bexes 43 AO MACEDOINE Tins 3

BRUSSEL SPROUTS ; 46

BAKED BEANS Tins .22 20 CELERY HEARTS .
o cut 4

QUAKER OATS Boxes .. : 63 58 ri Whole—30-o0z. ; 2
” o» 15-02. ; d

BRIDAL ICING SUGAR Al 38 PEAS : ; 39

RED BEANS per Ib. .l4

CARIB BEER .24 .20 WHITE BEANS per Ib 22




(GOT US A NEWJO8. ITS

Se at ee oma THE LAST WELL EVER
DONT WANT THAT OVERGROWN KID\| [cet pg ie aanee
BROTHER OF YOURS IN MY CARNIVAL, )] | We'Re BROKE?
| Max HES BAD ‘MEDIC CONE ST HES L u

a

:\ DONT

om A WORR Oi
\











)
)
PAGE EIGHT

Still The Same
Old Chelsea

By DENNIS. HART

SEPTEMBER 18,

1952







BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY,







FIRST GOAL FOR CARDIFF



ONING:

WALKER FIGHTS
WAY TOWARDS |
TURPIN TITLE

CRUISKR-WEIGHT

GENTLEMEN





LONDON.
CHELSEA have had many great players in their time.

WHAT

|
GEORGE}





ir = suas ; , WALKEX (Ilford), winner of all
Men like Vivian Woodward, Hugie Gallacher, Tommy but one of his eight fights aianteae
Walker, Tommy Lawton, whose names have been house- he left the amateurs as ABA SHALL
hold words in soccer. Yet the club has still to have its aneres nee se = hestaninng ‘
: ; " ; . Pp . ) , , : > g$2ason w a two-pron
name inscribed on either the F. A. Cup oi the League attack on a eiiiialount’ Plame
: 7 oo eine ° t siona he
Championship Shield. Why? ; pionship,
There are perhaps two main ene we know . so well, the side First he is claiming the vacant
reasons. which narrowly escaped relega-~ Southern Area title, Second, -he
The first is that elthough often tion last season. Playing as if 1a been matched over eight
delightful football the under an_ inferiority complex, rounds at the Empress Hall on
i vas lacked a c_rtain some- afraid that the opposition had September 30 against DENNIS 9
thing, which, in modern sport is gomething up its sleeve, which THIS was how Cardiff City scored their first goal away from home in the First Division after an POWELL, igstantreab cham- .
ionably known the ‘killer they would suddenly reveal, and absence of 23 years. A quickly taken free-iick on the right led to Chisholm getting the ball. Al-

or the will te win.
second reason perhaps ex-

pion of Wales.

though hemmed in by three Tottenham defenders he got in a left-footed shot which beat Ditchburn A win over Powell would al-

swamp them with goals. all the way. It was a fine goal but Cardiff were beaten 2—1.








rlaine the first, The crowd at Centre Half Injured eae ao me Ne 223 oS oe tlt et es put Walker Be
e didi ‘ 1. Tete ss se attributed BONING : any official cruiser-weigit elim-
Stamford Bridge is one of the Tne change could be attributec BOXL é Uittens Wiewly te Uk wet up to fad
most unbias¢e in soccer. Most of o an-injury to centre-half Har- aes ~_ Baskethell: aT ha sins te eee ee
fhe _Samemiate., Bo 168 $0 Wale ee aide en eee: = W ili Willi ae — ~ champion RANDOLPH TURPIN. HAVE YOU
a game 0 ootball, and not, as é after E a : - Bs ee r ;
other grounds to cheer their team when he returned after half time al il if ] 1es 4 in Ss 5 : ; Witte hen tenn ie —_
om and try to carry them to vice 1! was tt ibe sore ie bts ; ymmno s sation, wictionk tonite She: Aiaeiiicn
tory by vocal support. toy Bentley, at inside right, Sev s i Cc
When the Chelsea directors ap- and Harris, must be exempted Joint Effort DE IDED
pointed Ted Drake as manager, from criticism. Bentley, back to

DENIS COMPTON and BILL
EDRICH were known before the

Scapegoats For Helsinki 7oLeadTeam

best England form, always strove
p the attack moving, and

they possibly hud the first reason
in mind. For when he was Arsen- to

KE

i Algy Symmonds captain of War as the “Middlesex twins.”

al’s centre-forward, there was no tested Dore with some fierce I SHOULD have thought that it. was time to bury the Harrison College Old Boys Basket- They always seemed to keep pace ON THAT
more determined player than drives. Harris, even after the in- 1952 Olympics with their—to us—unfortunate results. ball team which won the Knock With each other ih performances.

Drake. He would seize upon the jury was a tower of strength. : . ae

‘ t Competiti is season, has . This season, second as
‘The remainder played as if last Let us concede that many of our athletes did well, but Out Competition this _s








1 ‘ yer spare selec i joint captain of Middlesex, the

slightest chance, and never spare , : ‘ been selected to captain the joint capt >

* es' . Pas attempt. season’s reegation shadow wa let us not forget that in every human even representatives island team against the touring title is still apt. Compton tops NEW SUIT YET?

The Remedy till hanging over Stamford of other nations did better. -_ Trinidad team Carib Bears early Fe nes our ene Or ¢

On taking up the appointment Bridge. If they only showed the\ The thing to do now is not to look back on Helsinki "ext month. = f 36.89, Edrich is sec-

Drake set out to remedy both Same contidence as Harris and 114 +) 146k forward to Melbourne and by the provision of Symmonds, like most of Col- average 0 a MeghGen: Ac6AS We Offer

owe nie He has tried to install Bentley there would be no such i : a 'e oa Sagres Fn oe wa re Psd lege Old Boys players, is tall and ond — average 36.71 from 1, tee ;

the players with a fighting spirit, ae ties tuniy-sieadililaabaas ala on a acilities ¢ pe $ . oe one ee ver ‘ities Comiatin. meaning GENUINE ENGLISH WORSTED in Pick and Pick

and the supporters with a ‘sup- > siae nas : es ™ better ere. ‘ i t * \ : g Col 1 7 :

on ao oe ers wi i t by Smith must real that | But in certain quarters there is a member—stated so categori- the goals for his team. He uses fifth place—74 wickets for 25.89 in Brown, Blue, Fawn and Grey .. @ $13.05 yd
Is h> succeeding? takes more than dash and ere seems to be a tendency to insist cally ah ow much judgment in his attempts at runs apiece. ene is sixth. Ps
Anyene asked that question to make s ae rat oe en on a scapegoat and the most con- Let us discount verdicts involv- the nets. a1 wickets each costing 36 A Large Assortinent of Stripes and Fancy Designs

after the first half hour of Chel- 2nd inside a ict icho oe ; venient “villains of the piece” for ing our own boxers in which As Ceptain, he is now a mem- runs, , .s in Blue, Grey and Fawn $12.91, $11.83, $11.58 yd.

sea’s match against Portsmouth have to learn that passes Sane certain chuckleheads are the ‘here might be some sort of ber of the Selection Committee 32 Tons; Success ;

would have had no doubts in effective unless they initiate” sportswriters who summed up bies. zlong with his brother Noel Sym- THE Hove wicket played its ; ;

giving an unqua ified ‘yes’ to the move or beat an opponent. ateria) Prospects before the Games and I cannot believe that Russell monds, Secretary of the Basket- part in making the departing PIN STRIPE SERGE in Navy, Brown and Black

answer. But Chelsea bave aon eee described events during them. iw the bout between South bell Association, James Archer season a pleasant one for Sussex $12.00, $8.56 yd.
Cutting out the frills, and with to become B bea What they The burden of some of these Africa’s feather-weight. Leonard and G. Greenidge, who were pre- CCC. Every one of the nine

excellent cross-field passes, First Division side. : *. “wailing Willies’ has been that Lesching, and the Czechoslovak viously appointed members of the matches played there was e

Chelsea swept down on the need is more oe _ ae ae oa Vitek tbe Ta of ur kian Jan Zachara. If he did, 1 Selection Committee. finished, and all went into the

Fortsmouth “goal in a manner oat hey Ser erecta oat i soi shitire and thereby put too cannot comprehend how he could | Arrangements ‘have been made third day, f

whieh meant business. The Ports- half hour agains s : a } ee : their shoulders, conceivably have agreed with the for three colony games, a match At the beginning of the season | "

mouth defence etrumbled, then Portsmouth heavy a load on the “2 ule ae reraine 7 against a Colts team, one against , 314-ton roller was bought in ei a

eoiians’d, Even oe peat em re vi Forieaau one ome my Pe} or eats eae oid nie Oe The referee, Vaisgerg, of France Harrison College, = os ean the hope that a “aoe a

tional half back line of Scoular, little, Their form was ‘oo bac fou , en sé Oe ee SOS esa eat . Harrison College d Boys and more ace into e wicket. Ks

Frogg i and Dickinson, could he true, The motto of the for- critic come out beforehand and - ped wpe a Ta a Carttiod com ieee Beiianmir CHARLIE HOLDEN 10, 11. 12 & 13. BROAD STREET

not stem the onslaught. J wards seemed to he ‘the slower said that none of our entrants had ean eines ft ag a ine _ Since the season ended some donsiders it has done that job, for
Within ninety seconds, outside the better,” and if they could a chance. A fatetest the. sing at, Atm ‘end Weeks ago, players who have bowlers always had a reasonable

left Gray eut into the middle, and spot a roundabout route to the Officials would have rightly a V a



been asked to practice have been chance the County Ground



1 atinin aay inant at
receiving’ the ball on the turn, Chelsca goal, they took it. Indeed gamned us for undermining the muttering: “Eet was very bad.”. herd at it. On Tuesday evening throughout the season, :
crashed it past goalkeeper Dore. there were occasions when hav- confidence of our athletes. 5 ; a practice match was played at The spinner received a little

Ten minutes: later again) came ing reached the Chelsea goal line. ‘Phe public, whose money after No Boxing * Harrison College. assistance towards the end of
Gray. This time a precision pass they worked the ball back to the all “Anantes. cur trams, “coud ‘ ii OP ABS assistance towards the end,
to Parsons on the opposite wing centre circle was afx lis

Tt exception, cen rightly have asked: “If no one’s an A.B.A. official agreed with me Water Polo LAR’S inteliigent spin made the
~e was one @ 4 - att Se ee te é B.A, g
There was one p 1 got a chance, what is the point that boxing should be haeevuiput

ho ran o ll and nodded :
who ran onto the ball an tre half Jack Froggatt. Time an

most of it. Giant scores were al-





it i . rhy . 108 m and the cricket
it in. a ad ea pkeo Of sending anyone, and why of the Olympic Games and that most unknown and t

Here were é tad py Lagoon ae ah nea) ae eee a4 should we be aske@ to part with he ee oothe re tell the A.BA Practice Match was all the better for it. nie 6
grand crisp footba an a UP ini RUE vant , our hard-earned cash to finance q a ° —L.E.S.

relve i S addition he strove manfully ‘ = “ Council so. -
goals up in twelve minutes. It in addit ; : og Enon) what is not even a forlorn hope? ee pee all'-t ut of r °
eeemedRlmost too ood to last, 0,6 Mom adh looked pcurely we,camnet all be cuiot This Afternoon a rasewell
yw spera of _ ste 2x CE Ss ; -

A et ate an hour, almost as Satan they just fiddled ane Surprised in his letter the curious remark; - THERE will be a practice match int ays arewe
r é : “ > d how one sympathised al dog gaat eo , the ten’ champions who a ae r- ‘
if by pre-arranged — plan, the dled. An Se noviam pis The latest attack occurs in a . ? Pe W° this afternoon, between the se
passes ceased ane Chelsen i i ae peat spate to ne, conely letter to a newspaper from were successful in the finals were following teams, at the Barbados Under Floodlights
tack folded up e team whie de .

ray sini: thin rary undoubtedly the best boxers in
before Portsmouth Rudyard H. Rus sell, the honorar; .

be a long time





























5 7 Seana , Aquatic Club: — sm Our Own Corgespondent)
shaned like worldebearess Wine slay so badly again. —L.E.S. secretary-treasurer of the Inter- Benny iat th 2 — Rte Team “A”: K. Ince (Capt.) a “LONDON, Sept. Vi;
suddenly transformed _ into play ’ national Amateur Boxing Associa- weight did i a ae _ Chabrol, O, Johnson, F. Portillo, Arthur Wint, former Olympic This sovereign Whisky possesses that distinction of faeveus
e e tion. Russell says, among other boxers who did not reach the Browne, Eckstein, Yearwood, 400 metres champion and which will claim your allegiance from the first si
ts, C tries 1 thinrs: — finals were worthy of doing so, Tear “BY”; G. McClean (Capt), Jamaican Rain captain at Helsinkt p.
\\ “S » my return from Helsinki but I still do not think either of (,),.. oe d é ane nays t aE sg tee i eaen the
even oun : owes Hs retur! Bein 4 . i i Diavk!, dapaildn: MEK, HGRREtAE Ee Clarke, Evelyn, G. Jordan, L. tonight made his farewell appear tel lad Lak
nave we ee ° oe ae aid wapeal itt. Best, D, Bannister, a ee yy, ance in International Athletics. OT i r
many people in this country are © grein ARS EOS ‘ Extras: M. Weatherhead, H. He captained the London team in ant ee z
Re ort Slum : Saee She. Acaprension Seat. oe a ee ete as bance Geeta oe Portillo, and Taylor. the floodlit triangular match at
“ boxing in the 1952 Olympic Games pada . _ as the. Anat i - Players are asked to be on the the White City against Paris and
was impaired by unsatisfactory Fane id like to's 2e eo ney ee ‘pier “by 4:40 path. Brussels, WEEN
ice, includ- well, there is little more to be refereeing and judging.” Huasell nate: “. the standard . And as he lapped the track for
EVERY possible eee gine et ethan one about: it Well, of course it was. as ae mein aenasastaie aeahed Lawn Tennis ihe last time—running the first
i eclara ch sé ps . zee yl 7 ging was 2 sher ' I
ing the oot A yates ‘hae You don’t have to take SAY sion aman in. the Londo Genet oe ee leg in the medly relay—the entire SCOTCH WHISKY
some of us heartily § Po) Oe Rowan Not Elected word for it. Highly placed officials - 1948 hich received’ fustifaile , ° 1 stadium rose to him.
been used by county ¢aptains to, ERIC ROWAN around of the A.B.A-—of which Russell Soc yer eo ee Interzone Fina Wint celebrated in fitting style _— Sole Importers :—
bring the lukewarm into our Chunky aroun criticism, ‘ a “ hes) ee» W.S. MONROE & CO. LTD., BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS:
coined ccsendbine whom controversy has flared in That to me is rather like saying D b 18 19 20 on this track where he has gained .S. b 6 ’
rte a they succeeded? Have Scuth African cricket circles since thnk cholern iehit aa Bad em tyvohtie ecemoer ° > so many popular successes. Turn- MACOONALD a MO TOT DIRTICUEAL LETT nee
ave . ay his “sit-down strike’ at. Man- mya eagle of leading 2 don’t. lenow. whet yardation 4 4 ing in a time of 47.2 seconds for
attendances gone up after the 4S i 4 he Southnatrioans full-backs, so the task of leactin: 110 vhat ye ick is SYDNEY, Sept. 17. the quarter he opened up such a} ———— — — _
alarm sounded by the retiring chester during the | ue Mead the attack is left to capable being used. ; ; It was officially announced gay over his French aoe Bel jan
secretary of MCC, Colonel R, S. tour here 1an eat, ri taal CHARLIE VAUGHAN I an: not suggesting for @ Wednesday that the Davis Cup pf fe “Shat- his tear eae
RAIT KERR, over their diminu- to 8@!n election to the Transvaé : moment that any of our boxers Jnterzone final will be played at j h s Gib - a S |
tion in 1951? Cricket Union for which he was But there may be compensation would have won a gold medal Sydney December 18, 19, 20, The Johnson, i bs and Sexton had
To-day 1 asked his successor, 07° of the 12 nominees. He is ill for Hewie—substantial at that— but 1 do feel most strongly that curdenan ae a A oe only to avoid tripping to win the
ae A at. “tion. @nd was not at the meeting. by way of an international cap. the oid sporting slogan: “Let the Italy eat ee a event.
si Oa ar a oe rao Rowan, despite his 43 years, is One spectator who must have pest aan win” dane certainly not sintea te Australia I Bey An The spotlight followed Wint all
He replie tha an x ties South Africa’s leading batsman. heen impressed by his display implemented in many of the suggested that both countries play the way round the track as with
ee yore Serene Oy Saw Some 1€S ‘He was not considered for South azainst Wolves was England team sco:es of bouts I watched, —L-E.S. the final game here —U-P. his space —. devouring, effortless'| "j
to Lord’s, but he had an idea Afica’s tour of Australia later manager WALTER WINTER- : i style he swallowed up the yards. P
that in most places they might be 4);. year. ROTTOM Afterwards as he made his way to |
up. Re dF Winni The Manchester incident as ‘ ples > - the changing room he was followed |
war or inning occurred when Rowan became ill being a South African bo { R ~ lk W " C > l R u by resounding cheers and was |
Certainly they are in Surrey—— annoyed with the crowd when ® bar to a place in the England Aen usse ins ye e ace forced to halt on several occasions |
winners of the championship. In they slow handclapped his bat- team? No, the late GORDON for photographers,
the competition matches this year, ting against Lancashire. He Jay HODGSON played for both South LONDON, Then another shock as he felt Later, at the request of the
211,000 attended, Pegren aha — down on the pitch for three aan we mas and the ‘ That lusty two-year-old, the his back tyre becoming soft authorities he ran a special lap tc
130,000 in 1951. winning side minutes. »yrothers RAN and REG Daily Express Tour of Britain His. mind worked out the 8ive the crowd one more chance
always attracts support. OSBORNE, both born in South Cycle Race, was won by Brad- tricky mathematical problem, He t© bid him farewell. London von
On the other hand Middlesex Giants’ Pay Africa, played for England. ford’s Ken Russell. From the had begun the last stage with the Triangular match quite easily
are down, though not heavily. : . i e fierce competition of an Inter- four minutes in hand/ over with 130} points. next came Paris
Total attendances at Lord’s fe~ “ABOUT £23,000 a vear” is Cure For Comeback aational ficld Ken covered the Scales but as the winner of the with 81} and third Brussels with
the county matches were 224,75. the salary which LEO DURO- MAKING a comeback to big- 1,470 miles in the fast time of final stage received a two-min- 70.
in 1951 and 221,683 this year CHER, who has re-signed es ‘me amateur billiards is the 61 hours, 26 minutes, 49 seconds ute time bonus, Scales needed a] ———————-——-—_________
Receipts were £300 down. manager of the New York fo:mer schoolboy. star player, to finish exactly three minutes lead of only two minutes and
Essex, despite their attractive Giants Baseball Club, is "“ONALD CRUICKSHANKS, who, ahead of L, Scales of London. one second, plus the bonus, to ous sprint he crossed the line)
brand of cricket, are £442 down believed to be paid. when 14, set a boys’ billiards : ; oT a snatch the cup. second to Scales by five iongths
on last year. Mr H. G, CLARK, This igs roughly the same a championship record with a _ But the last leg drama of the Russell had no team mates to and the Tour victory was his. 4
their honorary secretary, repeated received by our Prime “reak of 130. State something Ken will never turn to for help and as the soft- | Meanwhile, Michaux who had
to me that television of Test Minister, Lord Chancellor and Just before the war Cruick- ier great tesoreniieaiine ot Cae ening tyra touched the rim on mended his machine cane in 2
enithaM aiek ing GE ANE SORECT Speaker of the House” of aiks was developing into a pigm's Meee wt ae : ook a bump he realised that a deci- minutes, 53 seconds after the
Commons combined first-class player but service in gnortingly Daa “ichaux, who sion could be put off no longer. leaders—a time lag that would
: Z Spiri SRIBOU rae tha Navy: practicality: fuled , Spertingly changed cycles with Behind him came Michaux, the have cost Russell the cup
ae estful Spirit ; neice avy pra “ eae lim when his own machine Belgian, with a chance of vic- The Englishman was waiting
: . ; , ‘Se urther progress, / or s Navy ve ‘ pe > e as x
Ohlistinties onthe debit Compensation May be Cap oe pr oon. ae agtenaat = deyianed B fault aera tory in the final stage but out to greet him and with tears in
side are Kent, | Gloucestershire, THE brilliance of JOHN HEWIE 1948 to win the amateur title but stage as the riders swept down ae oan ont tA vetoes a sensi mT
Warwick, Nottinghamshire and tall, long-striding South African, was beaten in the second round the road to London, Russell French helped out by sign lan- At the cyclists’ dinner which
Scmerset, All the others report as a full-back with Caarlton, is by Herbert Beetham, was 35 miles from Alexandra guage, he asked if he would followed the race it was
increased attendances. i _... keeping him out of soccer's Then Cru‘ckshanks decided to Palace, the finishing stage, when swop. bikes, The Belgian nodded, Michaux, who at the specte
In the zestful, spirit in which glamour position centre- withdraw trom competitive he suddenly noticed that a screw praked, and in a couple of sec- request of the general manager |
matches have been played, and forward. billiards until completing his 0lding ona of his pedal cranks onds the exchange had been of the Daily Express, presented §
the closeness of results, this Charlton manager JIMMY SEED banking examinations. With these W®S working loose. completed and Russell was off in the cu ;
; ‘ tie ; b. ne
season has been an alluring one. considers Hewie one of the best fafely behind him Cruickshanks He dropped to the back of t re pursuit of the leaders, Waiting for Russell at the fin-
{ if the public do not like the centre-forwards in the country, is regaining his top form. group and with anxious fingers — Still the crisis’ wasn’t over. ish was his fiancee Miss Rene
cricket offered them in 1952-— but Charlton are short of class —L.BS. began _ tightening the screwS Russell saw something Michaux Stepford, who on the last stages|
without letting the o her riders had not noticed, The front fork ha 5 n i y VE Pho!
i pon i Py he Jou? c f d followed him by van, The}
Th ‘ll Do I i he he “gs hor , Keer Sut - of the Belgian’s bicycle was badly two returned to Bradford the
cy oO it Every ‘Time Registered US Patent Office B Jimmy Hatlo | peaker van cep mum le cracked. Any moment he might next day to show the cup to Rus-
rami wert een sai Be eG ie Pe eat ens ould not risk the remainder of hve gone flat on his face







sell’s father, who was ill in hos-|

pital.
—L.E.S.

\

he group increasing the pace and
eaving him behind,







But he kept his fingers crossed.
His luck held» In the final flat-

SS

HEY, ANGLEWORM! IT’S Nor |
HOT! LOOK! I PUT ALY COAT
ON TO KEEP WARM ! 1

WHAT A PERFORMANCE!
HE THINKS HE’LL CONVINCE
THE BOSS IT'S HOT ENOUGH
E\_TO GIVE US HALF A DAy OFF!

- Wie —— SE =
HED) SS eeceoen Sts se
} ANGLEWORM , ae
CAN REMEMBER A CAREER OF

WHEW! waar 4 cay!
I'M GASPIN’! BET IT'S
A RECORD! THIS IS

AWFUL! C)

: ' AINLY
1S HOT! :
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PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR BARpADOSA ADVOCATE BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 19S2 I n>~4 m rm...u-., Thursday. September 18, 1*52 LATE TAX SURPRISE la bfin expressed locally al tin undue delay in fixing the rales of income tax. Normally assessments for income tax are sent during the first week of October and the delay in fixing the rates this year cannot but throw some strain on the machinery for tax assessment and collection. Little apprehension is felt by the taxpayers that the delay is due to any intention on the part of the government to increase the rates of income tax. because if tin.; h;id been government's intention, they would hardly be so discourteous as to wait until a few weeks before income tax assessments are due to be sent out and then announce that rates would be increased. Such an action besides being discourteous tii the taxpayer would cause considerable inconvenience and financial embarrassment tn salaried persons lliiktOh' Wimlsor Work REVOLT BV lilt I Praised In Bahamas "All Hu I si,i inl iiit, (,:M inoi MAVLETE1SLMI0WEBIN the island's LONDON. in the outlying island*, and had true-torn, who agreed, that 2.000 The Duke of Windsor's work postponed many desirable tariff midday meals should be given as Govwrnor of the Bull ..mas i eduction*. However, the new to the workers" 'U> to 1045 is pratsed by OovtrtMf had determinedly Back in Washington M %  jnpton Mack< ,i new law remonths of hard work, the Duke rniintnt lu.iist, .niihor, In an (fuel rue high tana's on eseenUal was at last able to announce Article In the popular British goods, limber and radio sets. thai lithad leased out the Ornd weekly magazine "Illustrated" "Owing to the Duke's popuItnhama ftth-packing plant, one of a serle* on the life of tini.inty. Ihe Bahama* wenenjoywhich would give work to nunDuke. 1941 their best tourist dreds Sir Compton reviews the frlcaeaaon for years, but small Britployed, tion that existed between Uie ish eolooic* are not the most Duke and the Bahamas Legfs1aferUle ground for the spade and After Pearl 11 arbour," conxorfc. tlve Council over various social hoe work of a progressive govtinues Sir Compton. "the Bameasurca proposed by the Duke ernor. hamas' tourist boom had colM Governor, but adds: "One could lancy that the more lapsed; the sponges had been Yet when UV moment came prosperous settlers, without the attacked by a parasite; the citrus r him i leave the Bahamas burden of income Ux or land crop had barn destroyed by a there W9f hardly anybody who u,x. could have afforded to ny; the culluri of sisal had de~ Jui not reel Inat the Colony was better the lut Of the coloured dined to .ilmo '. nothing, losing an outit. ndlu Oovernor, -labourer. Social progress is ao Kconomic Prosperity >nd he was pr<~vnted with an often the tale of too little and "Despite evrything, the Duke address of apprerlaUon by the loo late suddenly turning Into managed to restore Uie economic H'use of Assembly. too much and too soon." prosperity otvlhc B-namas durSlr Compton begins his story Vlk.it Washington In* his term as Governor, Berth the outbreak of war in ItSw. [ September of that year, the sides the development of the hen the Dul:e of Windsor n u | lc 8)1(1 Duchess paid another I'tsh cannery, ha did all he could I uumod the ran!; of MajorGen,,„ to Washington on their to encounuji the construction of| eral in the Br.tish Army and w '* fot nuhd ay at' their ranch >>:• %  Uvlda; he arranged for 5,000. went to Franc But he was n c anart.> It was during this labourers to, he sent to Ameri-| rilven no work ot real Importance ., „ ,_ h Uukc n nounced can farms; he restored the prostn do and. in July 1040. after the ,. uS avy nJld begun perity ot sisal growing by profall of France, le we, in Portu( DU ',J a seaplanY baae inthe moling the sale of It In the! I when his appointment as '£,,,.„„ He pledged Britain's Dnrtat] SUtea. American opinion •cerdlol co-operation From NBWHsL KOULKS NEW YORK. AMERICA'S tiny Liberal Party, concentuied in New Yurk. to-day emerged as a tu victory itr D wight Eisenhower. The Libtrah., with at least 250,000 votes. often hold the balance of power in New And this State, with more voters than any other, sometimes holds the balance of power in presidential elections. Usually. Liberals vote with the Democrats for both President and senator. This year they rebel against the Democratic candidate for the Senate, John Cashmore, a Brookl>n political leader. The Liberals have put up their own nun. There is an unpleasant clause of the income tax form which notifies the taxpayer that unless the tax is paid in parts by e'er tain dates that an additional tive per cent, will be charged on the sums due. Whatever might have been the reasons for introducing this penalty clause in the past its retention today cannot be justified. It weighs most heavily on the taxpayers who can least afford it and for this reason ought to be abolished. Should the government suddenly announce its intentions of raising the income tax rate* this clause would be even more onerous for the private taxpayer who certainly has not been expecting any increase in the rates. While an IfsCTMM in the rates of this year's OM tax at this late since would displ; ;ui almost savage disregard of the taxpayers' nghts ... i? given due notice of change there is little doubt that there is a possibility of increased rates of taxation next year, at least for companies. With this prospect in view lite need for early announcements of income tax rates cannot be too strongly stressed. No dcubt the public will be informed quite loon as to the reasons which have held up the fating of the income tax 1 I rms y^-ni, snfgj "nrwi m proAiw* inreceived with equanimity because of the unlikelihood of there being any increases in this year's rates. But next vear whether the rates of income ux gu up or not the taxpayers will hope that announcements of the year's rates of income tax will be made not later than March and certainly not later lhan April. There may be taxpayers to whom payment of incostic tax whenever it ll required is iust another overhead or part of the cost of living but to Uie safetried employee income tax payments represent a real burden and can only be met by sacrifice. To keep ihese taxpayers uncertain for longer than is necessary of the amount which It to be painfully extracted from them shows not only scant consideration for their household budgeting but seems quite unnecessary in an island with so simple an economic structure as ours. <.4M)I SHOW MRS STUART is to be complimented on her enterprise in taking Revuedeviile to Trinidad. There is a tendency in that island for dancing and music to be regarded as something indigenous to the land of the Humming Bird. Mrs. Stuart who has successfully transported with her troupe the Police Band and its conductor Capt. Raison has displayed an initiative which it is hoped will be followed by other Barbadian entertainers. FOR senator, the Republicans have nominated a powerful vote-getter. Liberal-minded Irving Ives. His name appears with Eisenhower's on the ballot. Now the New York Republicans jubilantof the Bahamas was .^'^VIV rn -. wr*7lon* : ~ ** %  so Impressed by his practi *d. c,rdlnl r "P""" 0 c .i administration that it was "If SS^x^i^S "A N *S?. U Bul ,n Lon m S"flJ2" w r^ M, c, d no wou ld f 000 * %  *"*" W predict that Ives will not only win in the >n August w. lew*, and within being asked about the Duke in the a more important post. I J tftetan minutes was sworn in as House of Commons and one M.P. __._.. Governor and Commandcr-indemanded 'hut the Duke and '" September, when proChief. The reet of that autumn Duchess be recalled. Sir Compton roguing the Bahamas Leglslaipent In getting acquainted con .in t icsluro> Inc Dukj? announced that with thu inlands and In Decem.. 0 „ ( -, 0 wa tired of this backI'e intended to carry out undar r the Duke and Duchea. paid .,,, ln „ alalnst a man trying to hi, pcia| war power! a £100. visit In the United State!. „„ ,enuine task The reiult of 00" food purchase scheme turned; Mel Roosevelt the Bahama! LMlUUvt Councils down by the House. He criticised There. i. met .ho lute Preslrefusiil to consider the Govthe Lei!latute for dallying ova dent Kooscvclt and talkod .. r proBOaml fo, the maxl!"!" '" ,"i r ,."^5' r SL,.. s Mp Mm abnit nav.v, b^c and cemum wage WH that in June. A de'•'";<'' ?" h ,„ !" „ P .I •lopinenl ..I 1042 the Duke had to return tn vu ted the West Indies in mil the %  .•lands. a hurry from Washington, where and gave an enthusiastic report K who saw the Duke he had been dlicusslng the deon the Bahamas. Mr. John Wil.1 w.rk M Governor teitlfted to fence of the Bahama!. Rioting mot. a Socialist M.P dejertbed i igi-nco wii wtucb bout M Ud beokaii MI neat Ubourara iha Duka .. %  %  cm ot .!>. %  n ,nd the Duchess were living up working on a Urge ^Ajnerlc-n working colonial governors I lo their position.' Sir Compton prelect Two men had been have ever known; and Uie continual lo lag Mimm.r of killed. The labourer! wre deDuchess is sharing his interest in 1041, > report said HUM the Duke mandiim higher wages."' the welfare of the colonial pcoon pre|ert. 1 wo nien %  - ~--.. —--""•. ""— %  • of kille.1 The lalxiurers jiaere deDuchess is sharing his inten ke ,„„,.|,ng higher wages.^ the welfare of the colonial til *l'lie Clovernor, In a broadcast. Ig hu reform effort. He had to ask '" T m '^'" ^ i ab ourlive-year Mm, the Duke rosi ""TH e.J. ^"d'L'^for labou? S Terr w!T from their hi. p,t a. Cvemor. Sir C< shillings a da> for tabour"" SSSESmi. But the ton recall, the comment of taking a keen interent In native welfare — but that 'th. Ing HI gned CompS?CSI ^S*" 8,8 ** 1 aorll on public pi. • %  %  • suggeste d to the eonoutpost. OLIt MIMtHHS lf..fM.VI# I#>1 1 H\ 1 TE SWA riO.XEH OAROLIN" IKONS i I M l: M.II:III.IIR l.NNELS .SPIRIT CANS IIIRRICANK LANTERNS AND GLOBES C.S. PITCHER & CO. PI>4172 n.t'.r. Planned Shortages II Old Moore Gubbm. should ItH II. I SM V IIIIKS ^ S^ffll^SStAi* JtWfo%  ou„U,avc„. %  ^^hilly^crease • .rked increase In p.aedial linIhe wl.e.l, of commerce were fro o mention %  WMM ot _pu lilit ,nv. In the piping time, of to Bun U HH9 goouM b. in %  ,u S^ ta i,i.,i' H !" Jl? uc ?iSling sure or les. pUlily the noclurual I,.e enterprise economy. "" n Br ""in devalued >tciiii^ MSafa whf i —, ..>.—.im.,.i...l.<.~ii '-'• •" ago It was PubUcly patch and pilfer our pumpkin-.. ,..,gbt H.lp to give it SurtlcTly, %  nno.ineed ITWUM. ""iftent of : be -M OOOUgJI or conl,„, || ihoul ne that really the time hat the, would make vldciate enough 10 leave some for txplaln* and not wr.it is collosure it l.d not rtouu in i ui n u. but now Utev lak. th. lot. If qually known as ., -brush-on", price. To nnyon. with clenu-nhey k.-.p it up much longer w. composed of tneonlnglM. goneraliury knoled,e of economic, jmi ihall simply quilp-.wing the stuff, ties^r plaliludes about the effect the .Blhty to take i. Mactod ihowthem there Is still „r ,lry wrather on the crops, which view, that did not seem to make v virvthti'"''''' '' '" kn " "MES?EStn. ,h an^'be,ond n0 o'oubt C "IStVB^a purrlc, me abou, -^ ~Sn. seem to h" £ ^-JjTOd-g. Ihbifood.luii.,, Hurt it should „ : rte. Iron, the same delusion that ;'•' %  >"' P %  '^ aSosTln,!. s that are nclude Hour, which come, from ,,„ lhc „„„„ ,„d other ,11s of 'I." 1 !" >"• buy goo'dl from Thai country happen, to th „. orU ,„„,„ „, ^red by govn "~ K1. U S T ,hi^ are not w_he. L and _„,,,,, pi-uu-inj if only they were gJUJJj !" g JJ^JJ Canada have .. wheat product* that I m Then ... be embarraisir.g, and there I. ,„, „.„„,,, ,„. much stronger howImpraclicablo •ertalnly no lack of cargo space „ „ r lncv couW m ,t M ihe con. Another striking example i! in In ships to bring II here, but „., now ;,, ,nctl operato so a. Argentina, where Itw Government ther a surplu. of that too. The ,„ (o^^. „„d provide against just f" '"'P' "*>•' control over the coaeat grain elevator, are full up n .horlagc. a. the preaenl one. tineconomy for several jc.rj. %  nd another bumper crop in prot mncoie that If we suggested to The result is that internal inBaes of being hrrvested, though lh ,.,„ inat they Jiould try to con''"•„' %  ven ""."'Jl!*". i he-0 l! very little storage capacity llnl pluc dial larceny, they would sterling area, and production has vailahle for it, and no-ono ae^n. ^ ix B impracticable, and I would fallen off so that instead of exhow it can be sold under hlV( (l JlrtlI1 n I do not know hov. porting large quantities of meal %  cmillion!. i r ,,v.,.ir I think tli-y and wheat, there is barely enough '.Vo know II takts hard dollars to should now be willing to concede for home consumption. It u In huv Canadian product, but It ( |, i( ( hey cannot ccntrol the t-conofact considered that there is imsliuul i oe poaslble to flnd enough __ W( .|j ia ,ough to prevent these mlnent danger of complete f thJM to purihaie a few extra ,,,„„,.-, „ n<1 nul whal th.y economic collar**., ion. of flour in time of I scriou. actu ,|i, do Is to prevent the free But why contmue the orr) liortage of locally produce.1 !' od^nurprUe ytcm from working talc? The evidence seems plam .tuff, here, properly, In a condition in which lo ste for all who are not wedded I hav. quizzed Mine merchant. ,. ,, on ly half free and mu l-ttU•<> these Sui-lalistlc theories thai i the subject and they are unanlilovc ,„ ,„ ,,..,.,,„ limply do not work out In prar. i. .,, in saying lli.it they arc very Tnc craze for government lice. It would be interesting to much hampered by tho red tape „i 0 nning on a big scale broke out know however, why here in Bar.1 government lules and regulam „„, unllad SUto. about twenty hados we moil be plagued by a Hon., .till In fon -I'." BH war „ go primarily attempting lack of flour. Just when a fewha. been over for about icven ,|| e vT.te the dlitre.1 of the extra pns would have helped yv irs. One thing we can be >ur. Grc „ Depreuion, which in 1933 materially lo alleviate the ihorlf that all merchants strongly callMa ,u ihe Bank! In the age of gavel potatoes, rice, bread--Ing obllg-d to turn cuscou ntrv to be clowjd up for a few fruit and men items, al a time tomers away because the good. a |VS s,, m „, ,„, s ieps taken when yams are oul of season. |hcg is ril are not in Block, and If I 0 CIHIC vvllh Ihe emergency were The continued existence ot •.en to III ii own devices will go ? enough and in fact long currency restriction! may be a to a lot of trouble lo avoid being ovcr due, but the planners look valid rcaaori why cent, in that p£, i,„ between their teeth and not be aboUihed entirely, but Ample Warning n| too far, in some ways doing ...rely ihev -cull he nrearnlincd I am de* thimpression lhat more harm than good, and appar. a. to llv. the merchants more Iher.was ample warning of the c „,l, sc „l„, fashion that other -m d^ •,I '*J'>""g n partial failure of Ihe uiual crop counlne. are .till Irving 10 follow, that •"•• % %  ,,•*"*• ^S if ground provision., alao of \he believe an impartial lurvey any more than they can control %  planning ,ne wcainwr. .low delivery oi i %  Irom Biilis!. „t sll the government Beside the> expense of transportation the major objections pul forwara to transporting players or entertainers from one island to another Is the "employment" difficulty. It is not always easy for performers lo obtain permission to be absent from their duties. Yet this permission has seldom been withheld for those taking part in athletics, football, cricket or other ItojME Why then is there so little interchange of dramatic and other shows between the islands? Why, for instance, could the Barbados Players which is just about not make the m the airlines or shipping companies would offer special reduced rates for transportation and reduced accommodation rates ought also to be obtainable. Certainly there can be no doubt that the venture would be a commercial success if properly advertised in Port of Spain. The Barbados Players have no reason to Our Headers Say ; In th.it %  Inl as got so tar ahead, untry, which I I • ii about mat. Ore newr neglecte*!. To The Kdu&r, The Advocate Silt.— A: ji :,. years MO. I opcm-l m> gar.len to'the public in order to start a fund for Ihtj nurehase of an electric motoi which would enable the fountain-, in ihe public Hardens tiul individuals push them on to be In con Utnt piaj. -it by o doing they Thi* bc-air* in.neeesjory "nd %  .in' puahjaffj on their country, would lil" 1 IrMMM oil your reader* , That should also be done In Barwho paid to \i-ll my gnrdi f a Baby Creche for this district b.^. . ,„.,. ,'„.. „ „. know lbat an leeds urgenl .. U'Titlon and I bkuat .,, s, tembar, 1 952. be mOM* collected %  Parru on raisPRODICAI. SOM. bookequipment f^r i am i. m of the dfattrtd C/un* IHffvrrKvt> EDWARD CUrfARD and I take pie Mire to say ttut *' Aurocafe i2th September. 19S3. her epinion ll not the result of 00 !" '" e m '' %  *"' *"*^ !" :_ ,, #/ n ..-././Isurn overnight dream but one of long '• Rock secn,s to Lpnuli to and careful COUidfnUOIL In concludiiii;. I beg that th Httby Cmrhv To The Edifo'r. T'uAdvoeaM Sir. In tiie fa LUIUM M \ > %  111 p:i|M*r of Sepleinlt'r 5th l read .i letter by Mi>II. A. Parrls of the Indian Ground QllW School for .in aid to start n baby creche In Indian Ground 1 Ihlnk the matte think that my oyrs are shut to th* i winch some poopl • T,. T.'ie EditO SIR.. TI.e Adifca enlightei Promt Laaatss, and the expression use their ladder* upside down To The Edi!o.. The Adt'ora'.' oI e ** ti '"""erencen there will Servants replace my books upside Sir. — I w,i. deeply moved oi\ •' %  *> he dlscont.-nt down, ned th > florl patterned Sunday night last when I heard Tne ul tredtm*nt which one cushions have their roses flowing n Anthem cemposed by a mem''"" %  metes out to another race downwards. ber of the Police Band. The WOT* ,,n rnlv llc copcrlv fought whe.i The almllll Ian has put in new surpassed my expectation nn.l lhl lighter* of such treatment switches, upside down, of course. makes me somewhat proud of my divest tluinsoh. s Messengers eompletelv hometown. '' The |>eoce of th? anv manage I ,-m foolish enou-.h id verbally; telephone mestuld that the nplete dN 1 the same treatment. when I .Ctfted mtleman has eomimsed clan barriers. But the destruci have Jusi teen a new patterned named of tl^eir talents and might (several other works i beii. know the rest seriouslv consider eivins Trinidad th> lh€Te %  *• 0,ncf sllrh in 57. But if it is Hul late he will have to have another look at the plans of the Douglas Aircraft Company in California for their D-C'8. their rival to the Comet. \frt wees, tM of America'* natienutl %  lew t, / %  ,„< i i,.r H| %  •At London Airport Ricbmbacka. 1 B not r.rdered one Comrt. I am going home disappointed." He adi'ed thai the earliest delivery date promised for tlie Comet Ill would be 1957. A De Havilland ,t the order which Rickenb.icker wai reeking to place was worth more than £30,000,000. J TOWELS TERRY TOWELLING A beautiful selection: • BATH TOWELS • I'AC'i: TOWELS • BATH MATS IN BRIGHT COLOURS And gayly patterned LINEN GUEST TOWELS Butke YARD VYNIDE LEATHER CLOTH Embossed Design in soflly tinted • BLUE • ROSE • BEIGE The perfect wash-down covering for Morris Suites or Table-Tops Per Yard 50" — .04 VYNIDE for colourful Beach Bags in TROPICAL DESIGN —S5.15 Da Costa & Co., Ltd. MUaVafaf MUk Fed Chickens Milk I ni Duck New Zealand Limb FlllrU RskblU I>rev. m i Fruit Salad Fmll C'orkUll Apricots Fears Feacbes 1 Ib. fD .0ei sf 1 rri re*/ Box Fi.li 1'flllet His, nils Suitar Cared Bacon TJiESE ARK EASY TO PHERARE MenVtta Quaker Oats (iitsi Nate %  Vert A HU JAR Bread Anchor Butter Cher-,i ; -ib. Pars, Fit Jam HERE'S A SPECIAL "Ksm" All Pork rr.jrfii.-l Mr. per tin Product at Canada Grap Nut Flakes *7e, per pkc G0DDARDS FOR SERVICE



PAGE 1

TlirnSDAV. SEPTEMBER 18. 1K2 n.Min.vnos ADVOCATE PAT TiinrE Measures Taken To Combat Water Shortage Brittons Hill Area Hardest Hit THE discharge of the Bowmansl.m stream and the springs at Newcastle and Codrtngton College diminished considerably durihi! the month, placing a severe strain on the aJUributtoti of water in Bri .1 its suburb* writes W. R O. Garrod Chli lerworks Department in his report for Augus The important residential area of Brittons Hill in the neighbourhood of Brittons Bmrvoll ;ul>cio.! the most severely, and supply was eft) times only through h *• fl which, insjtislactory. Measures are be... i.oruge in this area —— ..:.:> OKVVIOIIS ir.aiuc M, efhlg \KU IIIIMIWI IH lll!M To mpply tiM clUorinator sad Om Keep lal Quarters, both of which are MM ltd DovtWarlcn. i Reservoir, u *ma I pipe h: bee> laid down the h.i: trt n at Manm-ovr(Ri. ivt r ), ,>rorldmg -he rttceaaary pra SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carlisle Ba, I-.. Anil. II PhUip || D,,,J. %  M I**.U. OnKdrnl I O E"l aUAUAi*> \T The in • .••IM..UUUI I of the Raanfti %  % %  •' JVur !" Me. by the employment of IWO aa „t th, Admin. gams, on* at each end. ihu mor.iinK for The Director of Agriculture '. drnmitneen informed that a limited suprnietlieg ply of water from tlic Hanoi to do bunncss for want system could be made avauab'o "' %  Quorum. fur Ihe Department*-. Acriculluril .'"' %  rd %  .ere HOD. T. A. Marry. Station at Jerusalem (St. Peter). *"•• % %  .-"%  '">. •" MeKie Era Sylvester, dairy Belle Humping Station .''",,'£' J 9 *£ Alrwes-e for this mornini was 1 Eiii THE NEW TERMINAL BUILD SO at fteawrll Airport IIMMfvi baa been coiaplU>l. It afford.-, office* for i Cmtoms. Emigration and Poll' Alhife> nM an ui. %  n '-"-p. . t i I,I iiicMmii In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station %  -ABI* AM* \> MaH .--. if d L*B\. I'lli h ]).nvtdea graatei tea of taw open-Oar, acoDOuaedaUoa for 'itpanln wall aa %  fi llti-arlM ahuIHroifrt II Hi 'I-..! l-.Mi Won. U Sr.tll. AiMf >. nr> -m-ruir,. s Vuitrmm. Srarl MUri Cr.-wn D*> Gruw. Am la-. Chall.. Oa*r>, Matin.. (It.rmir*. *H..b,„„, r^M-riU. WillMn.ua. AW* l-rii ruml Fnihr rVrn*<|..t-. rj-a Plant** |-„), M | Vapaatf I-e.il* RVHIIHO. MnrniHI •siifitnnan* FniKHr 1'alail \H-n,;. i. All. nlic IIMMI I M Iran Hatahnffi Tin The clearing of uvurir. m ihe (Maud lie no quorum The abbottom of the new wall has corMtwa of four others of the tmucd. and is almost comp.ee. MMWU bloc gives credence to One ol the new i" 1.11 bin-ihiule UM virw that a studied boycott pumps which has Wen Hxc-d in JM intended. When questioned the wall IJ. beam uiihic-tf by Urn''" '-b* 1 P r e*s, however, the Adporary connectin ti ui,i: B.W.I. Trade With Canada |l poll! ClM | % %  Hank* • Bltfhl or Dmrd r>irt. Tl 4 ,| Cable <*•>• %  ••• 7 i ia %  i> •>. -ihi li-iiIIIH, %  > TT t'Hy I .ii(i a. ILK. Will Support Higher Gold Moe H* ; ii\\ M:I iiirin :iffa.r<. W. si In' HIIV..I i dlicuw|ih BrlttMi ••ir trad.' with Canada, comnwnled "Tim tnM iwial. Trade n/i the two countries ha\-npnbla exi-led for more than M Uhlt^Klnadon,. ,; T h. ^•Srmcr^'SeS ST Jfe^SffMLvS SSSStt mJgSB&nJBmi Feel'ns I. widespread .hat the „„, which to be served from the Tender have to proceed to 2 "" '" M '" ""• "'" •itude of the bloc may force In* kilchan. In Ihe northern end the tcene of an a'rc?in rrast? !* " "*' %  •"'"%  I" return th. v *''" '"d AusUalla in the rssarlly to of the buildin, and from the bar. This l ., very necessary instaljabv r 1 v ''•"" Canada BM 1 part of_ the exercise his ovcrrldlne powers which Is to be so placed as to !,,,, ,,, that |£E,cllon.Tan bo '"mber. ">eat. and tinned to.,1 serve both ule waiunu room and issuest to the rrew of the (Ire or a variety of special rease:.i Ihe restaurant simultaneously. lander, diivii firota tho Control Canadian exports PotieH oai n n. u v-^ -i ~i mcer as to what action it is to peak n Kl"iJ". Un ? .""" ^~!< I""*" tske In certain en,e, B encies. and after to be kept informed all the time, at a rale ol l2m bafora en though Ihe vehicle is out was then averaliiK $8S m if sight. All this new equipment As a re*ull. In IW* Ihe West Ini""., .' H !" 1 o bY Mr D die. had n -idve, blewact. I'ye H-ia.^ienlativ,. in „ aaa-k, ^. r %  %  <., T*—, _i, i i %  rVuiM'ot th !" ActlnV "oSr,utrM-ul, '" r ''"" v ,l1 balanrs United Kingdom Ii e.gerly „.,.,,! |,V the ilospltai AdvUory Ihe Barbados Civic Circle, who ~ n 7 nfnl E i„t ri c„l lnioeelor"'V ^'cre-aslng e p o r I s, whlili awaited. Board, and recommendations are doing a very good job in whc olJO rcn d CI e,l invaluable aa''""I'-" 1 ""J"* '" "'" "'" Three- adverse tr-itc ( a.-.l,. Or, ...i B lem Um o, accounting at th,.Ho.plta^^^ !" „ t 0 l rU |i(lll|w v con,rold from Ih, Tower, .he Z££*& the V. The utilisation ol the inverted tal Into line with the GovernThe r^partment .of H gnw ny I; n mm „ ,„,„, loc>ud h , h e al „ nt _, U pipe .bove Ihe .. new a) aajot System ol^ Accouutint Th. '"^ J !" ';r", h „, o? the Car Transmitter building a,r.. lh. "''.,' %  P rov P ,d^ addinonal £ head In old melhod rW tagjjj %*? ,%?• * runway. ^„' rn _„ ,, Ihe. puinpiiut mam from Golden !" „'%, lm £T _.. .... In this bnil.Un.. I own I, •'" lOaMtt agpaers I Use arterial mam... an Metod for secondaiy niaiiis. The lemalnder course in the af the latter wi.l be undertaken Two u I ite if funds permit. Belle Bridge This is an .... 20" artai-iiil main from Belle ,n ml Pin i i.ij. Statioo to OrandviM ^^^"~^^^^ nnO Brittons Resarvoir*. Tha miasr* •* -!"*_ .UK bundle of steel, that fell into UOnSlClCr ItlCUHS ihe River Clju 1 *. bin been replaced .ind the aiichvr whlcli the bridft tflifl liropelled durlDS launchin ira in Proposals for immadiate relief nwre palms Inside the bullflinRs hand. An aaalt nU a l wire rooa ( f trM overcrowding ..t the Gen• P* baeoma available. Thi!HKr long; to be received from tht ,..,[ Hospital were yesterday dinwo '* ** undar the direction of s, unorv j,i„ eaetij cussed by the Hospital Advisory <"* %  Barbados Civic Circle, who pfnTnont ^ To Relieve HiKsiiilal Inside the buildintf which rather adds In the attractiveness of tha interior. The stone pots are lo, eia'.ly mndc It is intended lo out Rldfe and so benefit to thai extunt ihe -tandpiisls and residences ihat receive mpply pumping main, hapi rtfvlul. and enables water to t- received now in all floors of 'lie builrtlnas on the highest iwinis of the Island during the IR hour* of pumping. Exploratory Boring "too The Board awarded the following contract: Fresh Milk — Mr D;m Springer. Fresh Bread. — Mrs Stella Zepherin; Burials — :ir U Codrington; Alcohol — Messrs. A S. Brydcn at Son. installed two new b^en dl-apwlntinsr. beacons *-e-ently beer. 'and SSh "autornvn' 1 Swtl* ieiTao A 0 t "' < W " '" dl n 101 ZT1 SSS fail the '"""• "'••'-" '0of lead th,. Canadians stand for a higher gold prhe wh.' ihe CommonweaTth Financial Conference meets in I^ondon November. Sources said this Is likely to be one of the most IKtrtant decisions taken at th* i "onference. They sold word of Britain's expected position was confidentially evi ;ile-l to 1,-vs ttelegaU jl The International Hank and %  rvmn i iiMetai.\n City. Other countries at the Commonwealth Conference will prohiihly also favour this gold ixillcy, aa for Instance, Indln and raki.lan, Ihi'se >uree-. under %  load They said the pressure of the T ev u : "''' ,nt in t in'luslry In Cans* rt Iwcomlng n great on the Canadian Government to favour this polloy that conceivably Can 'night also tnme out for II. If the majority of Commonwealth countries should favour an increase in inde fo lessen the the fold price at i UM Mm (afcsA then they are likely to ask the new irnltrHl States administration early next your to give mo-it serious confderation to the matter Hot Yesterday Korean AM ShooU Down Eighth KBC'l I4.pt. 17, Into I.aniliiiL Area Routine maintenance wag sled out on the runway manoeuvring areas during us -•% %  ,. month by Department of High"witch gear automatically puts "*?*.'' „ ways and TVanspon. Several the other one Into operation. The %  bakaaoe their a. suit by small palrhM on Ihe runway I A 1.. equipment was Installed tailiiu.ugar pureha al in the were re-Instated. by Mr. K. A. Slack — Sub-Area Indies. ly the I ommuti ., engineer of I.A.L. limited ugar ngiennent conrlo. Air Traffic Control 'amdon last January It was agreed Yesterday morning th. .kies The arrival and iMtaltation of Seawell 1 raBic that lh. U.K. rtioold eeato i... Norlh Korea "and ,porll that Mere nvarrast but it was Still *e VHr (Vory High rVequencyl There were 4TajZiiaTS Mill llTii? taken in Sweet Vale lo aacertoln hot ^ B, rblld mlo ,„,, ,„„.. .„.„ responsible for 3.43B pasmur r „, *. ^K|" tht, year u,'J he ,,so?,l A^ll-l tal 'XSM .he deplh of the Oceanic, dm"'£„' .'u.'p'pjj",,^ fwanty minfront of CarllsbMn airports from -inter.. flM lb. malLand .5l [n mfl „ ,„ ,„,„,„ jj, !" ,,^ J^'' y^^Vmonth fo t7 A pervious stratum) and an old suck J !" "^ ^ afternoon was the point of view of UleeomU>. freight being handled at the „ %  iSSS rS',rdT,f was art bat 15 b £Z\tZr& 'sea "wanTog S T'^^o^Z'u rT'elVrT.^mu^S,^, "SSSkm accrued during uw &£*£-, S * £ K &L P' " ^ 3 irdLi o? ^llrlraTa oliultltr Wst S"3 ^,.i?,— IpainUd red Kid whit.1 provld., month of Augu.it amounted to £J"is22 """"" "' I" '" destructive I ... a. i._. tra-T Car lion Area. This equipment operates on Light Aeroplane Clan *'' tnrt'alening Files of their sugai In Korea MeldaNgfe C. ROCA f wr channels by remote control VQ-BAA tMIss Iliml Ih. Light The conference, Issginning a l!le,ve *h.. of the from the Tower. It is of the latest Aeropt I Club 1 an. raft sufferSeptember will study all aniKs-l; nine Mir, ... ; n s hi. Pye design, capable of working ed slight damage to its propeller of tillqtaMtion, In which the total t,, Mk |.< Mif. ,,. troyed. to high flying J.t aircraft, and during training on Saturday 16lh Unil.-d Kingdom, fan.,.. I tin,, diitnajBfd The md th. uthnaled range Is 100-2011 August The aircraft iWM renWet latlm Clnveruments are ..!! l.^lil>i. K glen. Hie twill.. I,out mltos when t.lk.ng lo aircraft • O" r *e vitally Interested." ...mint... la 6e llfhl KS. SFX>U1„ Km Allied JI t pllou The following additional stand*• J "" posts have been llxcd since proChapel < gross was last reported In Keren Dund latest. Mletarl l>:c.ht..in Hold. 5t -loha: Dr. fJlll's Tenantry. Rggei ,tc Lower C %  Paynes Bay, .... Oeawge: Melvcrton St. Theaias: Arch Hall. St. Andrew-. King Street. St. mar* BenUiams. AH!: OFFERING .if.ro Perinalex Gasket Shellac Form-a Casket Fabric Cleaner Auto Top Sealer Transparent Class Sealer Bladt Top Dress ing „ Radiator i.liiuirl Cement Itnilh.Mr Rust Preventer ., Engineer's Prussian Blue Holt's Wonder Wax in ill..r Patching Oulflls „ Rubber Solution French Chalk „ In-iil.itii.i Tape Rihhed Malting .. Radiator Hose All Sires Car & Truck Jacks i—.1 Plv Air Hose Schradrr Metal Tyre Valves w Tyre Pressure CauKes A VARIETY OF M I ISSSOIlll.S. Chamois Leathers Yellow Pultahln* Clothe Miracle Black Adhesive Miracle Tub Caulk Sealer Diir. \ V .itii: Tape Shaler Hut Palches Span • i C & 12 Volt Horns Clear '.: oter 11 Volt Heraa Chr. i • Rim Kmbelliakers Ban tling Reamers Exlr t Cutlers for Reamers Auto Engine Valves Fan Bells all Models Rear View Mirrors 1.1. illation Tape Pram Tyring '.. in.. % %  •> in.. 1 in. METAL CYCLE PUMPS Schradcr Air Lin* Blow Guaa I.ionide leatherette All Shades Birkmyre Canvas ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET DIAL 4269 (fioc/amatto^/ .,'•'-'-'•'-'-'-'-•'% % %  ----'..-.-.•.-.-.-.-.•.-.--.•.-,-.-.-.-.-.--,-.-.-,-.., | IMPORTANT TO PL.AJVTE.W We have pleasure i receive. (r cmrry out iJ.c wiihca of ifcaa wlaa and hrindla— Rulrr tot w linow the World'* BgiMaa arc waiting tot tjiw and Gate. Something a little better. >nihin K little dUetcnt, have made Cavrw and Gale pre-eminn i Taat % %  wkr Matben eo)—' There la nothing quite Hbe it —nothing eo good firn natural feeding fj.i. coir& GATE W* AN ALL-STEEL CANE CART FITTED WITH PNEUMATIC TYIIES & BRAKES Tim is ...ially !.. meet local conditions and the construct!. I. heavily reinforced where necessary lo cope wilh extreme contliUong. i.i lie vi ty pl.a:"l to demonstrate Ihis to you a: J$ I OOD ,. I. aV lMtLBi CO, LTD Ageaa. COURTESY GARAGE Robert Thoni Umiled While Park Road Dial: li.li. %  '. %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  .^ %  .^ %  %  %  %  %  .•*si*


PAGE 1

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TIIIKSDW, SEPTEMBER II. IMZ CLASSIFIED ADS. I''JHH v\l.l% mwosii: JOg I'Ur Give FiridiHon In Death Enquiry nun IT. .laraM T".B4O. <"aal r.iraan-. K*tn >i-l Trevar J.vvaa xkiWirai It • I*--1 a i\ nvoiiAM FOR SUt REAL ESTATE • rrwB %  •*• s AUTOMOTIVE CAMOr* Fort Own** driven T.4* OWIMT koucht it Prafart C I inti** A c.r Ulna; 4 ni IllltSO SITUS %  |l Black Roc* and at Baynrai Hoad AppH Mr. Rutchino aon BattflaM. Solieiion uiai i Bri^iipn th truck. he feU off the truck. t. Daacnmi ** IHHlfler] It.* driver thai Iho Hufc-hmdeceased had fallen nff the truck rST ._ and the driver .lopped the truck. =Zr On reaching the deceased he no. r PMI. | tlced that UM d^eese* was bleedl aetci i mf from hit mouth. He was taken 'M^m> < i 10 Jhe General Hospital. — St* "* %  ** ****• %  • % % %  •* •"*'! Taylor told the Jury that the i "^rST'j _ _. . ; lorry was going around a curve when the deceased fell off the not a %  %  !' %  i. < K <> %  |,-. loviat .aitianar'< l*IOv#i! MO anil biw..*' etrtol %  HP i> II V CngUM, mar all Knl cab %  axUlan •—r a--i far can* p' Co. LW FOH HEAT u A tut* it D PICKUP ARMS a.t,-' OHM JuM rtm-r< %  heaitad qua....' fall party. K. C. MaaVt Co Lid II b U %  In UOUsilM BABWS PLANTATION IIOf %  ltd Apply A . HuOae*. Ml tlandlaal ft Jam*. ., I ):.tt.ana, Clab Mill, I ut; IT 9 Si-: I ILAr -Modn-n. •owputt* %  *.->-*•*> F .. Fnr OCUIIHI NovcnkWf Fl.y 'umW-i; %  vary hn*a* < %  • %  >a*rt .xrlndhia pepjM ...iv and individual BPBBa*PBf -., ., n. tap. T-l-r-i-w Ma" ll. nan aw us -s. KOIlWtlLI. 'IT TltfJMAS—rto lliffawa*. unl-• mlbM BrMravo*). .•iinctivp, m .ni. iteaT, rurnWhad hoi^. ,11 nmlarr. BmvenMaarfa CttftL Uia,ly ,,..J qutvl VU UII.BV \NT-OOT" (liho-i IWo*h m FurModti'1 Bu>4alow lull) lurnlihad. tun%  Ma fix a roupk. from Orlabar 19&J Fnoaa IV) 14.SA1—3n T-ITFDN. -rtMir. Dm >aad ppb .l^liKr A Tl'CKJtR. phona ata HPiSHpUti Iri.peet.oK ">i MJplkCB I -.. i praarnl ..T.r.l ..p it. th* XXn ." %  i.nl Phona JPM II Sl-Jn OFFICES iii-ii.ii '"n ClaECTIUCAL HKmlCiJlATOR fir.. An. ( CROBLXV HIin.VAIKlH ;-••!• Dial BIS ia HABMAJW1LLB. Br*ajB llo-d. Ch CO •.'-dine • 7 arra. 1 ,ad. 1 ..nna. '<>i rutl pamrulpn applr |o air I" %  .'^l.liaan-la. A>1>^. H-ll't Oap RUu %  w u a it-1, (A: i. -..M i -KrNMOUI." it MANK HALL i-".Mi iM IMMI of iiiirapM ta %  %  • Lnnl. bUI Mworoomad l.ouaa ail madam m,vaairncaa. •Undlui on naarly lhra acha of land iciifr t-d n %  Par ad He Baarri Club I WATCtrj_BF UiaWj Ouaranatad It and ia J 1 B Hunta A Co is.* as--7 "T. B. nADAn-. ornais i MISCELLANEOUS CAR. AMD TRUCK TYKKR—Oondyai and otbar makat intlwdrna 4 M x 1 SW IT. Ud—I IS—a jo—• 00 %  SO x S Si > 4. M x T. 1 and S SB Si coutrmv GARAOC D-.-.: aavl II I 31 i DrM/MS-Old fnaal Drun>< -uilaalr %  %  ardan tubor palatal SI 2> aarrt B'rt %  lr.-d.Mi* 1 Id Wakaflrld. %  *! John D I PS-aM is •.*-.; %  I.SW.Sfl n..i U\m Mat-. _.Z for the purciata of lha aama arc liv-itad .jixniilad ip %  •akd cnvalopaa to r," ddx'-ad lo T larrtal In Aclr.trail'. Publta Bulldln,-.. lubadoa and arr lo irach him on i "-tara lha Itrtk ^atitarahar. 1DSS On rha in Ortebac iha taalsd a — r a iap. aaaPISJM tba —ata „i ba iakaa ha Court an-1 opaned (bar* br V Praiat-ar In iha praamra of Uta Ch onx %  r" IVAVrED HELP Vdl'lPO l-\I)Y lo. our Oltka. Know !..•-%  ad c-n.-i ii orTlca — %  - nacaaaai\ Appi> by Iritar only (i W Ituk-h.naaA Co, Lid not aai y ias st—|iaphar Pravu-ii %  -r-airrciin a l.w oAVr i. daalroibul noi oaaanilal Houra • 3* lo in SIMM lo IISO 00 arcardlm lu qnlltit .lmn. .nd aiparlataea Ann in •.•HNif In lha H-al uaalai> Luraa Rtraal. Bride* an n t t a*—4n ~ MIS CELLANEOUS lOAitrtFJin Mtintad. laaaaaSaaat aom i BrlktvUU, uorKlnn iiirU and at*m rhiMran, Rapl* T Cio Advocal* 11 tat—3r IkOYB' AlIlf.UN
    wall roiled Plum. In aim 10 routa oi Had Fid— B>M>' I nd S purr bra*! Pullata a—J month, aid Wiita -Little Bartal}*' HI. Patar. IB S ss—.j. DANCING CLASSES Ballet Clasws will start on Fridav the lth and Saturday 20th of September. THE BARBADOS SCHOOL OF DANCING 16.9-52—3n. FULLER BRUSHES Just Rerrlved Drainpipe Hru-li.s. Wall Hrusii,liih. Bottle lliuslii >. Milk llu.llr Hru.iir-. Wet an*j Dry Mops. Floor Strul-i. Floer B i %  a h e a, llouseheld Broom.. KumiUirr 1'oit.h etc.. etc. All Intertmted please rail early. Stocks are small 11. P. CHKESMAN A CO.. LTD. Dial 33SZ Middle Street. Extremely well kept 4 bedrooms hi use of modern deSign Combination living and dining room. 2 kitchens. llreakfnsl Iloom. Toilet and tw'.h. Lovely verandah facing the ea lo which there i nght of way. 2 ssJrvants roomt, wnsnroom and garage in yard which pi.teiy turred. Well laid ou* Garrten>. S5..173 square fe jju A spacious and comfortable yet very compact property. — ALSO — An orchard comprisint 28.743 *quarc feet land adjoining the above property Numerous cocoanut trees Erult tree*, of rvory de^crlpUon. Inspection every day except Sunday between 4— f. p.m. on application to Mi fcdnn k^ein. Phono 821;* for Salr ba stublVs aarUeti eat frttUy ltth at 1 M p.m. at the office of the under* Is ncd from niinm farther p-arttcaUrs may be ahtalaed PCWICH INJgCTOR Bl ADF< dTo ..inmlr, aaavr. F,kaf %  n( JOm,.l II Ve-y Uaaltad -l^k* — Oat tout* aarl) KNICJCTS L,TT1 It t BB-4 fiesft Iht Dally I i. n M all* N*ipapar ami i by Air only a (* %  • 17 4 i I TRACTvH TYmaa—Goodyaar H.es1S OS m SO a. 0* < IB (for MABaVTV. HARRIS. 10 X SB and 4 00 X IS IfArgHOUtONl Sacurr your irqtilrr-n.ri courrntsY CIARAGE DWI *OI %  s • U • rt Wla aiaaa* Ibla in-i can-na rnp*4Naan. M— a.UJI. la UUa laaan l-HMIf r\OTl€Kc* NOTICE TO TStl NATION "t AmaAllOs Ml %  •*• %  •• %  '.aaa>-lV l"vl>. •Hand, arui to Mar. and lo %  %  .: %  i'iia i..r,at of a pntpb i Not I Icadri lllu will ba parformad a oipuinrn I>T A B Hralh. ol Sugar H SI Jomapll. on lha tOth dav af Haplaml ISM ai ahat-p P m. To th* orl •nl*r*'I. 0" not fall lo alland IT 9 U• Saad la >• % %  Caia* (a* tha Adaaaala hrlMaiaa Card CaiapatlUaa and a la SMS* *r.l prlaa. Sa* AdaarUaaaaa. EDVCATIONAI. LODGE SCH00 llt^JTS AND Ol'ARDIJ L ANtl liters FupiU af tha Lode* School Mft*d that ural tr'm opana on JJIU oi Sapiatikbet. last, at 44 a.m. lloardaii akould return In Uma i %  Dlnnar on lha cvanL-.s of Monday Jtv.1 a* plant bar r III III [ II The Housewife's Alphabet you have a Gat Cooker \ your problems R solved IF ( i iladiiiiii Show Whitehall. >i. I'rtrr aid of St. Peter's Dally Meal" Open dally from 12 o'ct (noon) to 8 p.m. KNTRANCk Preraotion !W. 19 .i i The %  OF Ttlr 1IOTOR T B. RADAR ippralaad prlc* ol M '-t I For fir.h.r ^aitKuiara app.r to: T T HgADlRV, Martha! in AJmitalir. it u-ac "HILLHISE" ORABMB NAM. rSRRACR tuaisi • MIK< II Tha t.'ddrtica li.i*ly octruptatl by Mill illle-'nt tlnvklna Tola well aad aubalinitial!• buill %  Ion'' •"ld.in. raatlt on Still at;, lard ancloacd with a wall and h... a fine'Krw ovar lha Chrui Churth coaat Tha houii> rontalna an opan vaiandari diawlna and dlnlna raoaw. •ooms. t-o batha .nd li.ilala aaalij ttlchrii .irxi atora-rown. B b^arda ara a faatura of lhconatrui llni. lit ii.a baoamani lhara ara a trapaioom, sar.aca (or two tarn -tora-raom and lan|* callarr tlici. SX alaa Uiraa HI van U rtxuni. •ain.nl. b.u'i and loetet and a loal houar Th* laar > and around* ara wall laid out with flow arlns trrc* and ihrtiland Ihr wholv pioparly ia U> excellent repair jnd r,. r ItlON. The undritlinad will offer lh* piamiaii far aala bv publMaueiion *l th. ir oi "a. IT. Hl|h Ru.el. nild*lown. .>•. id< lh* jrd Oetoba* |pst at 1 p m apaatleu an apatlMaUon lo Mr C B BBtt, C B Mra-r* Marlin Io.irlay . Co.. Lid Paiinailo Street. ISrIds-town ( lurthar partHulara apply to COTTLS1. CATFORO a. CO.. Sollclloi. OeaUrej AaA.j (U) of Jackson suid on August 30 he was sitting on the lorry M—1284 about 2.45 ( m. while it was travelling on onUbelle Road. The deceased '* arUlBg on the right hand -ide >f the truck. While the lorry was travailing along rontahelle Road. the daaeatea) told one of the men that he was sitting on his seat. While the deceased was trying to regain his seat be fell on the road vhile the truck was moving. When he looked at the deceased he was bleeding from the nostrils. The incident happened near the entrance of the Pickwick Gap. Clement Mascoll of Jackson said on August 30 he wan driving a lorry On Pontabelle Road. Some I men ware sitting on the truck. I lie deceased was among them. While the truck was travelling he heard a knocking and Hopped tin lorry. He was told that the deceeaed had fallen off the truck. On going to the deceased he noticed thai he was bleeding. The dBC d nppt d was taken up and taken to the General Hospital. At this stage Mr. E. A. McLeod ndjonrned the inquest until today. DROWNING INQt'latY: THE Inquiry Into the circumstances surrounding the death of 17-year-old labourer Allan Devon Ish of Maxwell, Christ Church was further adjourned until Moni September 22 by Hn Worship Mr. G. a Grim lb yesterday. Allan Devonlsh while bathing Worthin.. Christ Church on S. ptcmber 10 got into difficulties and died on the beach about ^o lutes after he was taken out of UM tea In a helpless condition Dr. A. S. Cato who performed the post mortem examination said that death was due lo drowning. Lionel Devonlsh brother of the deceased told the court that oi September 10 he and hu brothc .ere swimming in the sea but as they reached a fair distance out his brother got into dlmrtiltle-*. He assisted with other, to bring him to ihore. ON LAECENV < II \Cf.i THE case in which Edward, Shorey (37> of Dunlow Lane, St.! Michael is charged by the Police' th the larceny of £2 8-2 from -Mai-June Trolman QD September! 8. was adlourncd until September 26 by Ills Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn yeaterday. Sgt. Alleyne attached to Central Police Station is prosecuting the Police. Illuminations, the better. 8. _. large, too, life Is much busier than It was In 1838-37. and ample time will be required by the various Sub-Committees to work out their i various programmes. 1 have complete confidence that you will see to It that the Coronalion celebrations in Barbados will be worthy of the occasion and will long be remembered throughout tha length and breadth of iht Island. I will now ask the Colonial Secretary to read out the names |of the varlout Sub-Cornmitlccs into which I propose that the main Cnmmittee should be divided. The Sub-C"rvrii''res are as follows:— CORONATION I OMMITTFi: His Bxct-llency the Govern oi (Chairman) GcBcral PBrpoaea: Colonial Secretary (Chairman) Honourable Attorney General S.r John Saint. Kt.. C.MX>„ Sir George Seel, K.C34.G. Honourable J D. Chandler. Mi-C. (.. II. Adams, Esquire, C.M.O., M.C.P Dr. H. G. Cummins, M.C.P. Colonel J. Connvll. O.B.E. H. L N. Ascough. Esquire H<.nf.Mn.hli> V. <\ Gale. M.L.C. Five Chairmen of Sub-Commitces. Advisers: Colonel 11. 7. ft. H. Young. Esquin1'irofHil Pe-Org In* tin* rommlltea: His Lordship the Bishop (CruiTnnnl Honourable G. D. L Pile. niiF. M.L.C. fonour The Speaker of the House of Assembly r. C Goddard. Esquire. M.C.P. Dreor.itluna and lllantin.ttlons: T. E. Won'.. Esquire. M.B.E. (rhalrman) Colonial Engineer G-vcrnment Electrical Inspector neprtsenutlve. Civic Circle r l 'ave. Esquire, and W. T. Flnmes. Esquire, Representing the Barbados Chamber of Commerre. Manager. Barbados Elect n-Supply Corporation. M.inagcT. Bjirbados Gas Cotnoany. Jlilldren Dirt. -.r at Etlucatlmi (Chsir' l i b klsst Esquire. M.B.E Mrs. G. H. Adams Mrs. F. A. Bishop, M.B.E. Miss D. Hutson. M B.E. I'reside.it. Elementaxj Teachers' Association Adalt aad] Opea Ss>aru Tlio Honourable The Chief Justice (Chairman) The Honourable J. W. B. Cheni-aptam H. H. Williams, M.B.E K. A. C. Clairmonte. E>uuiri'. (l.B.E F. L Walcolt. Esquire. M.C.P. J. D. Goddard. Esquire, O.B.E Major A. R. Foster, M.B.E. j Mrs. M. Wotton O. S Goppin, Esquire Louis Lynch. EsqulnE. K Wdlcotl, Esquire. Q.C.. M.C.P. R. M. Cave. Esquire J. M. Kidney, Esquire Ik-reaBMHiUI Corqinlsaloner of Police (ChairB>Sjti <'on.m.inding, Barbados RSSjtafcl r' Staff OrTicer, IAK?B1 Forces Ti*> Very Reverend The Dean Island Scout Commissioner Island Commissioner, Girl Guides Gnptum i r, naison. M.B.E V. B. Williams. Esquire. Repiesentlng the Barbados League lit Imgdre Office Superintendent. Secretariat. Afl.-iHis Kxctllency gave address and the names of tha members who formed the subO-vmmittees were read by the C-lonial Secretary, h*said Uiat m-yone who had any questions to ask or any comments to make, could do so then. Mr. A. E. S. Lewis MC.P. sugKvstcd that a committee should be appointed to consider somethinB about feeding the poor, ami som*" sort of a bonus could be given to old age pensioners. His Excellency said that that would be noted. Mr. Lewis also %  niggested that ilie members of the local Airiil.-tno Club should carry out some po rfornu n ces. The Chairman of the St. Joseph Vestry, Rev. Mallalleu. said that an Island wide pageant in Which ears, lorries would be decorated to represent historic eventb .•should tour a great part of the island. His ExcHU-ncy named October 18 BS the provisional dale for the iicxl meeting of the full Coronaorfunlttee. ^ ^ WHOLESALE RETAIL PRICE ARTICLE PRICE (not more than) (not more than) Eddoes $3.00 per 100 lbs. $400 per 100 IU. ex store(ex field) house from 1st Oct. to Slit March or 3c. per lb. $450 per 100 lbs. ax store, house lit April to 30th Sept or 5c. per lb Potatoes" Sweet 42.00 per 100 lbs (ex Held) $3.00 per 100 lbs. or 4c. per lb. Potato Slips 75c. per 100 lbs. or lc. per Th Yams $3.00 per 100 lbs. $4.00 per 100 lbs. ex store(ex field) house from 1st Oct. to 31st March or 5c. per lb. $4.50 per 100 lbs. ex storehouse 1st April Lo 30th Sept. or 5c. per lb. 17th September, 1952. SHIPPING NOTICES TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH 4 Arrlvsls to . JOHNSON'S STATIONERY • GIBBONS STAMP CATALOG VE 1053 DIARIES FOR 1953 • ANNUALS FOR 19."*} • TAILORS' CRAYONS The M V -MONTKA" will Borept C.irflr. and r ^eaar u pjri for Di'irnir a AalUTua. Monr*er~at. Navia and SI Kilt* Sailing I'rldny il, mat. Th* M V "CASUBaXC" WIU aeaapt Carfo and Paa-angora I %  Mom i men. Antigua. Montaarrat. Nevta and SI. Kitti. Salllna ftiilsy JSth mat D W I. SCilOONBB OtrNRRSASBOdATION IDIC I CaaaMeae*. Tele. Na OM1 W ASCM, SisamAhJp Co CANAIH IN laVVBfJal BQI liisair Hi-. IliiiiiKiml ii.inii.iur 1 have bna % %  • %  liuatad by Mr Joaap., Itoad Of Thur^la* tir.l I'lli i. el It.JO all lh* iiil*iin*nu. l .i,-l %  Srveral S n salvanlaa ahaala. %  %  !. -|""" fcjit % % %  -%  paaSMaSi Mvasal bat | 'loot l>M'k* with nob*, aatiaapana. beaakrait carrlrr*. laria -Vifclne eloefc. rura easa*. t Phillip* radio* it A 7 lobni 4 %  ar oil Hova I Valor I PUm and Iron _._Jtaad*. Ilaaa caaaa. cupa and aaucer-. !-awli. ill Chev'olat truck and other iceni. alao 111 ahop SO %  II %  0 wiui ahasl. Term* catti n-Ancv A SCOTT, Auctioneer It B S3 *r an inr FABV SAT TIIREK TIIF.rTH REPORTED: III'SSI.N BOOK1NA, of KJng Street. Si. MlchaeL reported to the police jriat his home woe i ran m and wtsgtxl on scplember 15 and clothing to the value of *I80 stolen. Darlon Lloyd of Station Hill Bt. Michael, also reported that Ul bicycle which is valued at $45 was stolen on September 15 whei. he left U in Liverpool Lane, St Michael. Hilda Alleyne ot Jackson. St Michael, reported thai thieves, broke into her houne on Sspaaniber 15 and stole articles nckasUrtg ft sowing machine Terminal Building Almost Completed A BOTTLE GOES BOTTLERS (BDOS) LTD. -ill IIIC.,.1 Mi STTAMXP. NOBTBBOLND Bhlla Maalrral .. 2SU. Auauat '.'. 3Bth Stnlember .. 10th Ociobcr Ball* Nallfaa "ALCOA PPrltan*Dua narbadoa atepUmbi" I4tht for Ol. Lawrenca Rlaar port*. App!. I)\ COSTA A CO. LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE NEW YORE BARBADOS SERVICE •ALCOA PLAffTXR paRl MXW MWK Sih Rert NEW ORLEANS tjaa DARBADol ITUi S-pt BARBADOS SERVICE S1TAMBK aalU 1 CHUJA.NS HUi Seft i BAHHAJXM rilh Rapl ROBERT THOM LTD.—NEV.* YORK A GCLF SERVICE HURRICANE I'UK A 1 ION HINT NO. 40 FALLING TREES are very likely to disrupt the Electric Supply. Keep a couple of Hurricane Lanterns filled with oil and a box of Matches in a handy place. All these ore obtainable r.t . CENTRAL EMPORIUM Corner Broad A Tudor Streets ,. rad >f tWi •hecks d From Page 3. rvlceable for a days whilst routine i SaMy Council for to tha engine wore car-1 cord during 1851. propeller) For the year. ft-il re' % % %  and a eplacod. The members of the Club [ fl itageri o dancn at the Crane [ si Hotel during the month to raise much needed funds for the Club'-; benefit. The dance was a succces from all accounts. The Club's flying hours for the month totslled 40 hours. Air Services K.L.M. During the week riulini; Ititi August, the Ninth ronseculh <* Aviation Safety Award was prcBjjptad ps the West Indies DiviKLM carrietl 3, 112.618 passengers 2.446.7C ng miles and 40.132J73 passenger miles without accident or fatality to passengera over uV KLM 11.700 miles network, whim links 22 cities In the Caribbean. Sou lh and Central America. The West Indies Division << \.LM ha, bean awarded u-.e ,-wtillctite every fU mnee 1942, and during the nire vears. they havo carried almo % %  •. VlAOW passengers and perform^;. total of 244.000.000 passengt. miles. •v>W^' ',-.'-'-'-'.'-','-'-'-' -''•X'''**n'n'i BOYS' & the BARBADOS (Sponaored by RAFFLE Fix your roof firmly to S the rafter*. Fix yor V rafters firmly to the wall 5 plat.".. firmly to tlie wall 18.9.52—2n. Win a Valuable Prtae for St. aoj hMp tlie Vol l-t n-l-e-VAUXHAI-T. •Y\ KRN CAP 3,„l .. RErRIGI VTOR 3rd ,, PYB FU .rtO-l IRAN 41. SlNCi.' I Mh „ SIMlis \ EL B>i I A;.I — IE:; PH I OF "' • •' ii S Tkk-U an Ka'.r SatMd.iv. th Si I-'.' .. GIRLS' CLUBS % %  Ilfl Police) ,fi I I ADVOCATE S CHRISTMAS CARD I | COMPETITION GALVANISED MESH WIRE 1'iirf* that < "annot B* #/•S.R0 eaeh HematlUhed alar H x 1 CT.U eack Bl ANK.ETM .aprrlor Heavi "la.lll. In four slij.l,. • Irr M x 10 S3 1% ear. arae SO a 70 ft.1t eaeh ; Ten per rent. Dtaeount allowed up to next Saturday KIRPALANI U Swaal Street :-: Dial 4111 t || ni ii i ii ni nm t m* aai x "i" x It xauce :ije. per Yd. 4Sa. .. Sle tat, . lie. .. 4ac. per Yd. Se Mr. .. .. Me. per Xd. 4te. .. .. GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES niCKETT STRIET (OpDMite roat l z—^ %  %  IM Pa pPa PS BB This year the 'Advocate' is running a Christmas C.-rd Competition, the results of which will be published In the Christmas numbci. Competitors should -.ote the follow. ing points:— Th* competition is open to all readera of the 'Advocate' and cards can be ot any siw* or shape Cards can b,> made by any process —fsinting, drawing, photographic, etc. A competitor can enter any number of cards, hut all cards must be original work. Preference will be given io cards with a Barbadian or West Indian flavour and to ivivclty cards. The Judging will be done by a judging committee wnich will include the Editor. Thir decision will be Inai. Prizes will be as follows: First— $40.00; Second—$20.00; Third—$10.00; and two consolation prizes of $5.00 each. A selection of the cards will be displayed at the 'Advocate' Stationery and later at the Barbados Museum. The closing date for the competition Is 4.00 p.m. on October 31st; but competitors can start sending in their entries now. All cards should be addressed to the Editor. The Advocate, Bridgetown. IS %  %  %  ,7. & & %  %  %  %  %  8 I a*a %  '& %  a* aSk %  1 IS' iS ' %  n i s 1 I K 1 an j it's brtyM nddean A sprinkle of Vim 0B a damp cloih — a quick rub—and those dirt\, greasy things will sparkle like new again I Vim leaves surfaces shining and gleaming, so quickly and easily VIM cleans everything smoothly and speedily innnwnnnnnwwnnnnwnPRr^rir



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    TIURSDAV SEmMBPR IS UK BARBADOS ADVOCAIT l I HENRY 33> N BY CARL ANDERSON HOB! FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES -, %  BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG ,' TM <\r W AS n ( .."f.MAQKABU: EXHIBITION viNr^ R6APNG I* EVCC HfcAPOC* TLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS -AVS 0EE>J "rp~-.-i, ^jwr wEVT CXiT TO GET DOUBLE-DECK CUDGC %  %  KN RIP KIR3Y BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM I COWT WANT M&T OVfcftSROWN '0 BSCTHEROf XS •! MV U Sb.Y&L M4> HESRA? MEPiCWEf? U c<; '" ". *1 78F'CtEE> MB' m :.: % %  : .: BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES ^TJ^JI 1 ... %  I'M I SIMS *.*> .!• poptiUrin nf John \Miilr wh.H-. K limit oa yALUK.ll ml *•> W PI M.\HII ITV < i.mfrtrt jnd Myle?—V**, trrtaiiil*—Km arc as insV' hltiiii' JMIH smart InnktnL! uihrii MdMMflMI \ \l I I is •!' !'.'( |. it ill., jc.f .John WMte. BM (IH-III fa Mim-s Arw "h. -IT li.inu iMM, ...iilil hh. Bur >.''jt men expect and on \hoi-s mill. In UMI.MII HI l.-diny made by JOHN W 1ITE means made just right It rcl ,1 •-/ %  I'niH then. cauw o( the trouble %  %  %  I**f*a PI i I 0 K I I I) 1 C C E TI • H Onl y 6>&t&UkooA Pent offer you ihe "Right Point lor the Wax You Write" from the World's Lavgest Selection >l Point Styles! TVit* ^M< NERVES s4tc allot Sd$e (Sf^tt^ty—y --3EJJBB ; ''" <2r**u4*fwu& !" a %  ^3x„'4 a^ ^K^^-aiia bitoad ui./. r<~#. -aua EXTRA FINE TINE MEDIUM M!i'iiiii: BR010 7C~ &** '/J?a*i4ft4£ \ Tjfc K>l4MZ %  %  In .ml j .1-,. .1 nn',1 ... %  "I |MOp*H> 01 IM hnmrhadi. Th*ii 1-.).( %  Ikhii F'-N. U. l>Ud> KMkW* I'l'll 1 noli'11 riHMtfwl mil and I .I1..-.I..IU. Ihal Ml ilur IK on IIMni M Ihal -.tlini I hMir tW< •nn diwm.if • i.'i. %  .<.!• and pitiwii niiiii if.o, IhhlMd. Towr hld it |hw> .INT. tan. MIH. YOM UL .nj i, r | .,.,. *Mnr' bunn n.1.1 M UMU'I Kidwi Pilli. NM I.—*. ffUS In .i Ml 1 •*T. tMtfi %  !• wkk MtMft MM MM. Oal* ) tl U iStvi Mraf Dodds Kidney Pills %  hi OftaMtt •M Mrmbrr* %  >l lllf UWOCAtn MWUli CM B ,' mtrr l'ir I'almnage of th. llou 1 . Qsk, M.t •' inviic )iu lu their DANCE \lll I MltR I1HU.I IIM 1 MONDAY NK3BT. iTIt u< iDiii i' HSf MoW In i Orcen'i OrcheAVa si MCMPYlONi — :s— 5 • l)>ncinE fi.-m 9 a.ai. IOII VOI II SCHOOL STATIONERY CALL AT TIIK ADVOCATE VrATIOAERY IT PAYS YOU TOJPEAL HERE SPECIAL" OFFERS AVAILABLE THU RSDA 7 TO SATURDAY At ALL BRANCHES Usually Now ( UMU1 UMXflD sen PS s M % .42 .l\( AltiiM t*mm I" IIAKKI) BKANS Tins 22 .2" (|i \Kut OATS Bang .j SK HUIDAI. K Dn SIC. \K 41 .311 CARIB BKKK 24 .20 ml Is Tin* III iv Tint I'ASBOTi Imv i VI I II I.IIIVI K HltoKI.S -. 11 %  i I M \( I IK1IM lln. BBUMBL spfcorrs I BLKR1 III \i: l-> Cut VMn.lr—:io-of IS-M. PI \S Kl.n BI.Wprr lb. U III II 111 \\s ,..,11, f . J U a ii ,n .4* .11 .74 M .44 . .14 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street



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    PAW EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THIHSI.W si I'TIIMRPR 18. IS2 Still The Same Old Chelsea Bv DENNIS ll\KT LONDON. CHELSEA have had many great players in their fame. Woodward, Hugie Gallachcr. Tommy my Lawton whose names have been I 1 name UwcribKl on either the F. A. Cup or the League Id Whj There I wo I HIM I.OAI. I OH Mtllll I one we know so wnun narrowly es c aped %  ;i li.mugh often tlon last season. Playn ihc under ii i a c rtain someafraid thai ion hod thine which, nothing up Its tastes, *i n v would suddenly reveal, and i Ibtm with goals. The second reason pcrhap* c ..,.. Centre Hall Injured Mc o( th*' The cfaaagM could ta attributed n ri Mabiaotrl In soccer. Most o[ to M-injury U) cntro-half Marine i A .itch ri<. who had to I game :•' not. as at oilier grounds to cheer thctr team ..r ..nd try to carry them to vicvocal support goal i In,. aft*r 4:: THIS wan how Cardifl City scored th. absence of 33 yaars. A quickly likm rree it-k on the right led to Caiaholm getUn* the ball. Although bamincd In by tars* Tjttanhua defender). h got In a left footed -hot which beat Ditrbburn all the way. It WM a fine goal bn. Cj-dlfl wers banian 2—1. BOXING i I! niiv ..I such the Held ft h .If an tog-. Hut even %  %  tall MIM %  l! the same. %  "when t i vectors apand Harris, must be exemrj ,,intcd ].. manager, from criticism. Bent ley. id the first reas..' ., vhtfl DC Ml Ai l %  " moving nls vvntR-forw-jrd. there WM J"V* nvire determined playet 'han drive-.. Hams. evtn .liter the In' %  ** %  %  ..-... .pare The remaUidcx played an II last ...... %  The Remedy "K" | K ovai On taking u ,.,,,_,, talm more than d..h and bu.llS3 f m.. quest,,.,. ••• -*ja -d centre I ,„,. Pe-rlsmnull, hava had no doubt, in eflef.iv unless th. y Mtlata .. Bivllll an uoqtl ,1ft mow orbjat an opponent. i u I.. Miii (_ net: • K full., and .. ,lh 1" l^iiTcon*-. -W.UJOJJ. SSSTt T Mfi h ii I k ime >.( Soouiar. i,ui Theh Pom %  been said i ... nirklnaon. could >-e true The motto of the forcritic i ward* seemed to he Wailing Willies Find Symmondg Scapegoats For Helsinki ToLeadTeam „„;,ng. and • *^ Ala? Sv,. in .onds captain of WOT at the "Middle* SHOULD hove thought that it WAS Line to bury the H Olympid with their to us—unfortunate results. Ltrl us concede that many oi our athletes did well, but htvn ^fa!^ let us not tbrgol that in every human even representatives Of other nations did better. Tne thing to do now is not to look beak on Helsinki but to l""k forward to Melbourne end by the provision of facilities for OUT competitors ensure that we do t here. Hui in nit..in quart ra obti cms to be. ,i lenoei • to li %  WALKER FIGHTS WAY TOWARDS TLRJ'I\ TITLE [QHT (JEOKOE WAIJU.M (IlfOTri), winner of ..III i nil algnl • ta lef: 'lie enuneuri aa ABA 1 rage, ia beginning i with a '.wiepronged %  First lie Ielaimint U 1 .t'hern Area title. Second, -he bean matched Ll at the Rupee** Hall on Se ptemb er 30 against DENNIS POWEI.U crui*er-vlght cham-l %  %  A win over Pnuell would almes' certamlv put Walker into any ofncia; ' eliminntora likely to be set up to rind a cha lenger—or a successor—to champion RANDOI.PH TURP1N. Plgaaid with a natural punch. Walkai baa beaten five of hu •..en victims inside the distance. Joint I liui i and BILL before the captain of w"" %  t. Complon tops Trinidad teem Cimi> Hearearb toami counw batung avernext month %  •" WtUl 1.439 runs for an S> mi nonets, like most of Colaverage of 36J19 Ednch Is aeclege Old Bovplavers. i tall and end average 3fl.71 from 1.059 in the Knork Out Competition runs. Final, scored more i.^an half of 1" bowling Campion arcupiea te-jonihe goaU for his team. He uses lifth place—74 wickets for Z3s much judgment In his attempts at runs apiece. Ednch Is BmkmUcIt pe rf or ma n cea. ( Middles: x. the scapegoat and the moat of the piece' • certain chucklehcad are the I A W hil -hese Africa's leatner,' verdicts involvthe nets, oarb boners i which A( crptair itsort 41 tickets : 28.36 he %  ,:. .i :i.ft:.!_ runs. I ber "Vthe'seiection'comiiuttee 3' a Tons: Success i.long with his brother Noel SymTHE Hova wicket played it* re that Russell monds. Secretary of the Basketpart in making the departing between South b: ll Association. James Ar HI one for Sussex -eiKhl l-eonard and C. QnerUdgV, who were preCCC, Every one o 1_ h ... ha Csechostovah vioualy appointed members of the matches played re, 11 ta did. 1 Selection Commit!I I iWiished. and comprehend how he could Arrangements have been made third day. aaatnn lib the for three colony games, a mate*. At the beginning ot the season against a Colts team, one against 3W-'a>" roller was (xMii/it in Harrison College, and one against (he hope that this would roll i—s ?; r ^coSaa ow *"" a nd ssn-jSon (Sfeti^HcSSa the riowet said ll %  none Oi % ^ u h Since The season ended some £Sdars it has done that job. tor of there was weni int.i tin %  onceivably have agreed %  Fha referee Valagerg, of France Ul l-itli ..malCur ll I ling, hut who under OK jiipn: %  • I not Ki\i> I.'fl the ring at the end "Eel was tery bad.'" ids. outside the better." ard ir they could ,-, eh %  Ltle. and rprt a roundabotl Mghtl> Teroivfna the ^11 DB 'he turn Chei %  eoal utay took it, ii.de.--i damned us In uiiderinium,; the twit goaUctepar Dora thefore P play so badly again. %  ** %  ur hard-t hat is led cash to it !,.|| (He A.B.A I %  Surprised Seven Countries Will Report Slump T, Council so. nnot all l)e out of step except Russell, who Included m his letter Ihe curiou remark; .the ten champions who Tl %  %  -,' in %  !,,. ilnal. were national Am„te„r lloxillK ASMKI.Iwelani ... <„,, I I, no,, i '", n ;"'" ''"• ,.„„ nnalK wata irorthj • %  doing 10 my return from Hel.-,nk, I"" I W *> ""> <'" %  •*" "' I hava i" an nirp., ad to And ton' Practice Match This Afternoon .. received a little .w.ndt the end of and ROBIN IIARLAR"S mtaulsjent spin mada tne most of it. Olant scores were alnost unknown and the cricket was nil the better for it. dallhri EVERY poa-lble device. In.Uidwell, there is little more to ing the freak decNialion which Mid or done about it. Rowan Not Wetted %  ome of us heartily dilute, has !>cen used by county OSp/Slni 10 bring the lukewarm Into our "'xhe^ "succeededHave *UUJ African cricket circles tine ,es 'gone up after the h "sn-oown sinke at M mounded by the retiring fhester during the South Al" under the impression that th boxing in the | : 'Oiynuj was Impaired by lr refereelng in i ludcln Well, of courts it v. M You don*t tave to taki word for it. Highly placed oftlrial f I read this correctly. Husdl „ „,.„ Hours to Hunk there should I*' "' ]""> %  >r\ int Sttya Farewdl Under Floodlighls irrotn o.,r Qwa Cetiian % %  gaa t LONtX>N, Sept. 17. Arthur Wint. former Olympic 400 metios champion and Team "B": 0. McClean (Cupt). Jamaican team captain at Helsinki Clarke. Evelyn, G. Jordan. L. tonight mada ' Strati appearBest. D. Bannister, J Jordan. ancc t n internalloual Athletics. Extras: M. Weatherhead. H. j| p clip t; U ned the Lond 1 HKHE will be a practice match this afternoon, between the I,.11 >wing teams, :it the Barbados Aouatlc Club: — Browne. Ei-kstein. Yearwood. and Taylor. CJiunkn BtlC HOW AN whom controversy has Ha round ' ,ne A.B.A.—oi which i Players are asked lo be i pier by 4.40 p.m. I.IIWII Ti'nnin It$ter*OWB Final .nil'-, >ntit "rRC( mi" %  .ion in 19311 To-day 1 asked his successor. ear. has failed lection to the Trans.-nai ike) Union for which ha na Bui there mi bi kta of the ii! Qonunees. He li iii uHewla nibstsnUal Mr. RONNIE A1III). that question. %  Ad w.inot at the meeting. the floodlit triangul. the lhe White City against Paris and Brussels. And as he lapped the track for *he last time—running the first leg in the medly relay—the entire stadium rose to him. Wint celebrated In lilting style on this track where he has gained to manv popular successes. Turning in a time of 47.2 seconds foi Utt quarter he opened up such a %  Wedne^Tv that"The DaCirCin, .'„.-„ !" !" that an, ol our bom ,„ le rz„„, "on., will be played at Vo h !" „nGlbb" and Sexton had old medal Sydney December 18. 111. 20. The n •. iy Ihat Kuropcan zone final appaai tople in th,. Anal That I s'isulcf like t,. -,e RusesU tddgi the stand.rd of JudBlng was inllntlcly higher II..tn s'fn in the l.ondei.u used. t WM omcialu wusounced C1IAK1.IF. VAUC.HAN. ha i iK-tween I 1 watched. -L.K.S. Ihe Ilnal gai. —I*. P. by way of an Inlen the •>;.! tporUng tlonsn: "list the Italy' and India may also ;y-, K „ iguM. hJ d not Row"despite his 43 years is | • ; who mini have ,„%<. man m WU certtUUj not t laved in Australia. It has been ,',li u h. lr! s "' 111 Afrtcal lead,.,:: | ., o( h .. suggested that both countries play yet l^en etui lied by the cmmties H< ._, ,. 1: ,,, ,,.,,, ,,.. B 9 eg ot bout :.. Lfittfg put ta tad an .-.. A M ,,.. ,,, U! ,, : AustrslU lab nuu WALTD W1NTKB that in most pleen they mlgw *• fhl ,, .,,IH.M up. The Ma n %  best! i Lm kteOl Reward For Winning mnirred when Etowan beeamt Will being I South African Certainly t'.iey are in Surrev iUmov .-d with the crowd atari %  bat t.. a place In tht I r winners of the championship, In thf v lo w handclapped his batteam? No. the lute OORDON npcUtton matches this yaax, „,IK tialnat Lancashire llr lav HODOB red for both South 211.000 attended, compared -vlth down on the pit-1, lot three Africa and England and Ihe ken Ktisscll W ins Cycle Kate 130.000 in 1951. A winning tide always attracts support. On Ihe other hand Middlesex are down, though nol heavily. Total attendances at Lord's fethe county matches were 224.7;... In 1931 and 221,483 this year Receipts were £300 down. Essex, despite their .ttti active brand of cricket, are f.442 deern on ijst rear, Mr it. O. CLARK. then tannra j tn ted to me thai tele\i-ioii of Test matches was one of the lensons Joules <.i:uiiPay Zestlul Spirit ABOUT £23.000 a yeai ll (he salary which LEO DllROCRBR, who hare-sti %  mnaeti of the New York i;,.nU Baseball Club believed to Inpaid. Tinis raugtuy Us by our Munstei. Lord Chsneellei tnd Speaker of Ihe It (! %  ., %  ( ompensHlMin Muy be Cap W.u ntANK and REG OSBORNC, lofh horn in South l Cure For Comeback MAKING i comeback to me ai fo, rotr %  plaver. \ M.'i CFU1CKSHANKS, who i \-. y-' btnlardi with t I 130. Jun bafon the war CrulekI IUUJ I he N 'itrtl rr p l ift> Hue i ta it.-. In thi >id tripQing to win the want, Ihe Ipotillht followed Wint all DM was rouni the track as with his space — devouring, effortless style he swallowed up the yards. Afterwards as he made his way to Ihe changing room he was followed DJ resou'ir'N,.beers and waforced to halt on several occasion^ (or photogrnphers. Later, at the request of the authorities he ran a special lap l< give the crowd one more chance to bid hirn farewell. London won the Triangular match qu ith I30J points, next came Paris •r counties OB the debit are Kent. Glouce.tcisliire. JMK brUUsnca of JOHN HEWIE ick. NottlrisfhanaShIre tAd taU, long-stiaiiti.; SouU Scmersat All th. otheri .. a full-back with C incic:iacd attendances. keeping him out of In the gastful spint m which tjunoui position have been plavtd in I forvard. ...is until conipb ting his the closeness Of results. ibis Ch.uilnii niiiii, ,' With these season hej been in allu-ini; %  eomiders llewie %  oi el % %  > %  [cfcsbunh if the i>ubh" do not Us %  . centi in uw o ton form offere i thern %  > IM3 but CharMon • horl % %  ( d —LJjBn LONDON Then another shock as he felt Ih.it lusty two-year-old. the his back tyro becoming soft. Daily txpress Tour of Britain His mind worked out the CyCM Race, was won by Bradtncky mathematical problem. He Ken Russell. From the had begun the last stage with i i UnOn of an Interfour minutes In hand over in Ui Ken covered the Scales but as the winner of the with 811 and third Brussels with big1,170 miles in Ihe fust tlma of final stage received a two-mtn70. th< bl hours. 20 minutes. 4a see „id-, ute time bonus. Scales needed a —, ti Bniah tssctls three mlnutssj laad of only two minutes and 1 of L Scale* of London. one second, plus the bonus, to out sprint he crossed the Him snatch the cup second to Scales by five lengths ma 01 the Russell had no team mates to tnd the Tour victory was his %  omethlni Ken will never turn to for help and JS the softMeanwhile. Miehuux who had He owed nil victory to ening tyro touched the rim on mended rut machine cane in 2 Bela bump he realised that a dec!minutes. A3 seconds after ihe 1 I tux, who sion could be put oft no longer leadera tune lag that would •l> Behind tdm came Micbaux. the have cost Russell the cup 1111 when bis own machine Belgian, with :• chance of vieThe Englishman was waiting M. m ihe final stage but out lo greet him and with tears ,n B on the tmal of the overall race. Russell nis eye* he embraced the 1 'he lid, | n tumid to him and, in halting gum. 1 l b .1 t,,. : ,ch helped out by sign |anAt the cvclisls" dinner which ties •• guagu. he asked_ ll he would follow^ the race. it the They'll Do It Every Time WHEW! WHAT A nay.' rw GASPIN"! BET rts A RECORD.' THIS IS AWFUL.' CERTAINLY SHOT! WHEW.' ITS GOT WE}.' lb v, ; %  :-, ,| to simplilv and streamline liliiu; in ymir Oanee — ihese modern all-steel FILING CABINKTS i n* ni.t n luxury, but . nece">ity. And excellent value loo! kiop Drawer 3-Dtnwes Cnbinel llhnwrr Cabinet Stationery Presses * r Personal, portable Case complete with Files Small Cere. 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Tne front fork had followed him by van. The whim, He i to thi WUl of Ihe Belgian's bay.ie '"bamtwo returned to Bradford the stkei vat] Keep i gad A(lJ inom -nt he might next day to show the cup to RunwM not risk 11 i, ra anise flat on hit teas. father, who was ill m hosBut M kepi hi-, rlltsnri crossed pital. "t* 1 Hit luck held In tht l.n.d flat—L.E.S. ATLAS BATTERIES • Faster Srartirig • longer life • More Power Mfjwb (u%£. Station/ mi. RM. JONES & CO.. LTD Agents