Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


PHavbavos





ESTABLISHED 1895

Girls Urged To T ry “Always To Do Better



Scientific Education
Helps In All Walks Of Life

SIR JOHN SAINT, addressing the parents, pupils,! —~

and friends who yesterday attended the Queen's College
Speech and Prize-giving Day said that the girls should
“start to-day by just trying to do anything you have to

do just a little better than

you have done it before. Per-

haps it may be something you don’t want to do ; That
makes the-victory all the more satisfactory.”

He then went on to say that a scientific education was

an important part of a girl’s education,

help in all walks of life.

The address was given after
the new headmistress Mrs. I.
Randall, B.Sc., had given her re-
port. Mrs, Randall first surveying
the school activities then went on
to tell of plans and hopes for the
future and said that the school
was looking forward to having a
Science VI and a hall more in
proportion with the school roll,

The Director of Education was

chairman and Mr, A, E. Armstrong!

ex-headmaster of Combermere
who moved the vote of thanks
commended the headmistress for
the outlook She has for the future,

Sir John Saint said: —

I would like first of all to say
how happy my wife and I are to
be able to participate in your
Speech Day to-day,

First Time
This is the first time I have
had the privilege of addressing
an audience of parents and pu-
pils at a School Speech Day; but,

as a _school-boy, I have sat
through many such addresses.
When Mrs. Randall explained
that I should be expected to
make some remarks to-day, I

tried to recall some of the pearls
of wisdom which must have been
cast before me in those dim and
distant days, hoping that some of
them might be worthy of repe-
tition to-day. I came to the con-
clusion that either my memory is
bad or that, alas, I did not listen.
Perhaps school-girls are differ-
ent! Only one mental and visual
picture survived. I can still see
the venerable old gentleman on
the platform—he must have been
at least my age—who had come
from afar to give away the prizes
He was an M.P., a baronet, some-
what rotund, and the possessor, I

and would be a

{wait to apply it; you can start

| thing you have to do just a little
| better than you have done it be-
}fore. Perhaps it may be some-
thing you don't want to do; that
makes the victory all the more
satisfactory. At the risk of being
considered a repetitious old gen-
tleman, I am going to say it
again :

GOOD, BETTER, BEST, NEV-
ER LET IT REST, UNTIL YOUR
|GOOD IS BETTER AND YOUR
| BETTER BEST.

I have listened to the report of
the Headmistress with the great-
est of interest as I am sure
everyone else has done, particu-
larly as .this is Mrs, Randall’s
first public appearance as Head-
mistress . of Queen's College.
Queen's College was the pioneer
in girl’s education in this Island
and it has a record of which all
Barbadians may be_ justifiably
very proud and the Headmistress
of this school occupies a special
place amongst us since she is so
largely responsible for maintain-
ing its traditions and high stan-
jdards. Queen’s College has had
a number of eminent Headmis-
tresses each one of whom has
done something to develop and
modernise the school. The task
of a Headmistress or a Headmas-
ter in these days is no e@hsy one;
there are so many ways in which
ja school can be improved but,
unfortunately, most of the im-
provements which are needed
require money to implement
them and funds are always dif-
ficult to raise. I notice’ that Mrs.
Randall is already staking a
claim, with those who control
the finances, for a new College

Hall. Everyone must agree that





Open Monday

The Fourth Meeting of the
Regional Economic Committee will
Open at Hastings House at 2.30
p.m, on Monday, 31st March, under
|the Chairmanship of the Honour-
able W. H. Courtenay, O.B.E.,

F,|/ to-day by just trying to do any-| Professor C. G. Beasley, C.M.G.,

will attend as Deputy Chairman,
The following representatives
are expected to attend: —

Barbados: Mr. F. L. Walcott,
M.C.P., Member, Hon. Sir John
Saint, C.M.G., Hon. H. A. Cuke,

C.B.E., Hon. K. R. Hunte, Mr.
E, S. S. Burrowes, Mr. D. G.
Leacock, Advisers,

British Guiana: Hon. W. J.
Raatgever, Member.

British Honduras: Hon. W. H.

Courtenay, O.B.E.
Jamaica: Hon. D. B. Sangster,
Member, Mr, J. B. Clegg, Mr. D.

Levy, Advisers,

Antigua: Hon. V. C. Bird,
Member.

St. Kitts-Nevis: Mr. J. EF. R.
Knight, Observer. ,

Montserrat: His Honour

Charlesworth Ross, Member.

Trinidad: Hon. A. Gomes,
Member, Mr: O. C. Papineau,
Adviser.
Grenada: Hon. J. B. Renwick,
Member.

St. Lueia: C. A. Beau-
brun, Member,

St. Vincent: Hon. R. E. Bayes,
Member, Mr, V. H. Archer, Ad-
viser,

Dominica : Hon. H. D, Shilling-
‘ord, C.B.E., Member; Hon. J.
Bully, Adviser.

Hon.

Windward Islands: Mr. A.
Macleod Smith, Adviser,

Mr. R. Norris, M.B.E. Secre-
tary. |



POLICE HUNT
BOMB SENDER

FRANKFURT,. March 28.

*

SATURDAY,




29, 3952

SLIARCil



The U.S. Nav

Chief of Naval Operations,

ing afloat.”

Sixth Fleet is water based

Kimball said: “They have giv-

an active and ready fighting force.








PRICE : FIVE CENTS



PaaS ATION __1U.S. Navy Needs No
oe , Spanish Bases; Is
Self Sufficient

—FECHTELER

y HENRY
is not asking for and does not desire land
bases in Spain according to Admiral William Fechteler,

RAYMONYT

He said the Navy “does not need them” because it has
anchorage rights in the Mediterranean and is “self sustain-

Fechteler testified recently in the House Appropriations
Committee hearing which was published to-day. € (
Secretary of the Navy, Dan Kimball testified that the Navy's

He and

in the Mediterranean area “as

”







en our Allies assurance and oun) men is true, But unfortunately
enemies reason to consider their|for theny the economic condition
actions,” of Spain has been such _ that
Democrat Daniel asked: fhey have not been able to sup-
“How can you possibly impress | port nything but a very modest
anybody that you intend to re-| feet, a 2,
main there without some real

SHIRLEY CLARKE being presented with a certificate for English from Lady Saint
College’s Speech and Prize day yesterday. Centre is the Headmistress, Mrs. Randall.

estate, some place on the Mediter-

at Queen's , ;
ranean?



seal weenie Pb eteeenenine wend _ 4 Flood asked: “Now how many
Poe cae a bases are you asking for in
| ‘ D aap Spain?
~e a | 4O1 Tt y riv er “Fechteler said: “None.”
9 { ft ea eS . a asked: “Why not?” and
| / Fechteler replied: “Because we
j Met Death By do not need them. We are self

sustaining afloat,”

At St. Michael Clinic

Misadventure



Flood asked: “Are you going to
convince the military world in-
cluding yourselves that you can

DURING the year that the St. Michael's Clinic has} A NINE-MAN Jury at District|Sustain the Mediterranean. fleet

for operational purposes under alt

. . > as ay ms > st vear’s |“A” yesterday afte turne
been opened, 16,562 cases have been attended, last year’s | yesterday afternoon returned circumstances fron: fg@mito seven

Churchwarden, Mr. M. D, Symmonds told the Vestry when |® Verdict of death by misadventure

, i thousand miles from*Your Atlan-
H ‘ lwhe > »g wa 5) ees .
he presented his report at the Vestry meeting on Thursday. Eee eeercaee Pm deat | lic coast, water borne Air and
-going varden’s report dre 0 Mr. | ; T; i oe diviveas _p| Marine and Navy without bases
a The out-going Churehwarden’s rep rt. ¢ ow from Mr. |; ft Lloyd Taitt, a lorry driver of any place?”
E. D. Mottley the comment that the Vestry truly had|Haggatt Hall, St. Michael, was

Fechteler said British bases in

nothing to be ashamed of, but had done its duty to the| concluded before His Worship Mr, |

ly A Ta lme Continibe f the Mediterranean “are and

under-privileged and destitute of the parish. Inistrict “A Ante) Oroner © would be svarletie yan We sane
Mr. Symmonds said: — — ry es ; a .,, a8 they are to the British,

: yd Taitt who was employed] « “do . hee ace

In presenting my Report for the 9° ploy continued “In the second place

the capability of a fleet .to sus-
tain itself at sea is something that
was developed during the last
World War after the British ac-
quired the bases,

Flood asked: “You do not ‘want

me throughout my term of offi A t } ne 5 was driving the lorry G-128 which) any rman
: : ‘ § vine » y¥y G-125 ¥ Janything on the French borer or
I also desire to express 1 y nl sua 95; ly 1% ladeh with bags of sugar,/the Atlantic part of Spain?”

year 1951—52, I shall first thank
the Guardians, Messrs. Gale and)
Brathwaite, for the very valuable
co-operation and assistance
which they have so readily given

am sae R -
by Bulkeley Factory to drive the
No Cotton | mote r lorry —G-125, died. im-
mediately when he was involyed
.
From Nevis,

jin an accident on My Lord’s Hill
| » | At the time of the accident Taitt

jon, March 25, at about 6.50 a.m.

a







Bulk Petrolewm
Installation
Opened

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, March 28.
The new bulk petroleum stor-
ige installation at Coolidge Field
was formally opened yesterday
xy His Excelleney the Governor
in the presence of a lafge gath-
sering including members of the
Legislative Council. Mr. John
Kerbey, General Manager of the
Petroleum Marketing Company,
West Indies Ltd., said bulk in-
Blallation would effect substan-
tial savings to consumers. The
price of gasoline would be re-
duced by four cents per gallon,
The Governor commented on tha
afternoon’s surprises first, the
new erections in the area of Cool-
idge Field where dismantling has
been predominant since the
évacuation of the U.S. Army, and
secondly, the reduction of the






























prices of ot ae products. The
Governor Had win being
‘ : is essential of aap . : { ‘ Y he firs Ts to a vasoline
remember, . of a magnificent}# New College Hall is essen Western Germany's top criminal|ithanks to the Parochial Staff for [eee ee teen mis on Fechteler replied: “No Sir. We] te first person to draw gasoline
beard. I cannot recall the sub- alee Mss) Hedda th be bore police mobilized Friday to track| their devotion to duty throughout ells ses kl aliainebecioie a eee et ty, ve warhae’ he ‘ibe anthebiae rights. ‘We waht for his own ean, The guests were
stance of his address but this/** eee | down the man whose mail order|the year. eee cote edd jepasia, oa horage Pianta.” ren entertained at a reception at
‘ ahorati {sistent in her demand and not t : es " + ANTIGUA, Mareh 28. accident occured anchorage rights, ; 7 aC »
oor ae rs gs rere of easily discouraged, I remember pone ee to Chancellor New Health Serviee The Raw Cotton Commission has| On the first hearing. two]. Flood asked: “You do not think|*be Antigua Beach Hotel.
oo tans ‘ooeasions that it has left /@ distinguished’ Headntaster, now police jaan Se ete EG ees “Anhaae’ ip est indicated that owing to the over-| witnesses gave evidence, One of 4‘ 18 necessary in the entire Med-
an 4 jelibl y rk my mem-.|retired, who talked at every}4.â„¢. acquarters here ,Thurs-|the Parochial Bui or SS een |stocking of cotton of the qualily|the witnesses said that he was|/terranean operation because you AMBASSADOR
BR: MGSO Nae OF My) TARP lc enah Dev ot a similar pro-|@@Y night killing one official and/ dering daily a great service to the| Me »: : ~~ C.jon| tee satisfied if you need it that
ory. At the time, we boys were | Speech Day a wa : similar pro injuring four others, At the sa ne} poor of the parish. Since being} generally grown in Antigua andjon the platform of the lorry G-125 1} 0 Britlan hava it at Gibraltar WELCOMED
a Ahi lim Sf je r his se ver many] \ s. sal sh, since being) ,, |. Paw: aie sala th ‘hoe A 7 2 lorry ‘ale . > 8 fe i iibralté on :
inclined ‘to snigger at the repe- he MN ee ts tual , ‘his | time the Federal Ministry “of the|opened a year ago 16,562 casea| Nevis, they were unable to accept/and saw the lorry skid to the} ond’ Malta or that. you could fall OTTAWA, March 28.
titious gentleman but, I have}Years, and, eventually, his per- Interior warned against furtherj have been attended. Of these|¢!! mm. these islands in 1953. \ yight of the road and “ended up back to Portsmouth?” German Fernandez —Cortcha
since concluded that the many tinacity achieved its reward. 1 ‘acts is bia: ed. et — ur ert oa: 2 eas oon sate} ehildeen Ant a, the largest producer of telephone pole.” This witness} ?™ Wachtalan se “Lf think that|newly appointed Peruvian pe ae
reiterations were meant to im-|hope that Mrs. Randall may be win Govesteludt deka ie tans os wee aa dical in-|the B.W.1,, cultivates 4,000 acres] caid the lorry ran off the road : Eee’ ings nk, that pew appon Shamita’ hiss one
press the words on our minds, |@S successful. many will be driven by anarchy” | spection and treatment on Satur-}Of which 80 per cent, is grown by just as the driver was attempting Flood observed that “with an|dentials to Governor General
This motto has served me for so Welcome if political battles are to be fought|days on the recommendation of} Peasants. to overtake another lorry in front) abundance of caution, I disagree.” | Vincent Massey yesterday at
many years as a star to hitch my| I know that all parents, old ih 1 a = ae ete At te the District Nurses. One million dollars of the an-| of him He later asked Fechteler|}Government House.
waggon to that I pass it on to the}and present girls, and friends of No 2s and assassination at-}< During the year under review|nual revenue det ived =a ee ot When asked by the jury what| whether ‘he ze Wail vac Ghali The earanieay yone ational by
next generation in the hope that|Queen’s College will wish me to} ™ hs. cre zs Mcistcin adiduing the clinis g| ton industry represen (a sub {=| could have caused the lorry to Spaniards. or know what's being|External Affairs Minister L. B
they too may find it helpful. It is} welcome Mrs. Randall to Barba- ei eee ad been’ fitted up as Dispens tial contribujion to te island ay ver to the right of the road, | done so far as Spain is concerned |Pearson and H, F, Feaver head
a motto which has perhaps more dos and express the hope that her ae ; in Bavaria wi ha po ice) hich is now serving both the| economy. Unless the market CaN this witness said that the road) apout the re-birth of a Spanish}of the Protocol Division of the
application to-day than it had in|stay amongst us will be a happy] #erted to look for a pale faced) Ciinie and the St. Michael's In-|be found, it will be a serious blow | © wet and that could have| feet.” He asked: “What about ajExternal ‘Affairs | Department.
fede Pruitt and fruitful one. I am sure that} man with nicotine stained fingers,| Femary. eee particularly to the peasants. Tatiana Ut lorry to skid Spanish Fleet - ms ~The new Ambassador. was acs
GOOD, BETTER, BEST, NEV-|we have already been impressed |} long sideburns and a snap brim} Facilities for Dental Extractions It understood that pron ei , r aa hteler sald he had not talked companied by Cesar A. De La
ER LET IT REST, UNTIL YOUR/by Mrs, Randall's obvious capa- vat who Thursday paid two boys have also been added to the action is being taken by the local | Suffocation to any Spaniards aout it. He|Fuente, Peruvian Counsellor and
GOOD IS BETTER AND YOUR |bility, efficiency mn sincere ane pean Ae cents) to mail the) Clinic. A new room has been maton ociati mn it cp ue. BO : said: “I know that what you say|Alfonzo Arias Schriber Third
BETTER BEST. x and there is no dou at = a ethal package. built and modern fittings with pbilities i ont ve i x awe ‘ene, When. the inquest resumed yes-) shout their ability as seagoing! Secretary. —U.P,
Think about it and you will find) mind that, under her leadership,| + —U.P. I sterilizers moved in for the use| Situation, It is hoped a n Pe 'terday Dr. A.S. Cato who perform
it means much more than it ap-|Queen’s College will continue to of lint of higher grade now being 7



of the Dental Surgeon, whose ser-
vices are now available in an at-
mosphere removed from the St.



ed the post mortem examination on} |
the body of the deceased said that)
death \ due to suffocation from

pears to mean. You neednt @ On Page 7 grown on a large seale will

vide the answer,

pro-



France Appreve







. . Michael’s Infirmary. , injuries described, The skull was
k Jap Peace Paet The Parochial Medical Officers
TRINIDAD M . and the Dispensary Staff have rhum, “Inspector
: PARIS, March 28 | been satisfactorily performing a told!

Transport
March 25, he
Hill where he

Ride a RALEIGH

The National Assembly Friday] steadily increasing volume of

; that on
ipproved a government motion] Work and the poor are being pro-







“ d of Highways and
Caribbean Cruise



PRODUCTION BOOSTERS |

the court

to My

Lord

yg not factured
Colombie To Call On oi aiiiey
|

















> ratify the Japanese. Peace|portionately better served. THE French passenger linet Se ne eee -the WIN N E R’S
: Treaty. ; y ingal = ah ci ee me i a, telephone pole, the body of the
—GOMES The House authorized Presi- " Nightinga e Home oy | Colomble is expected to arrive) iriver was on the steering wheel
| . ient Vincent Auriol to ratify the|,, 28 Home which had been|here from England around 6.30} F tel ! pe wa .
8 atify Vie. its capacity has ace en ] Se : nye i aes a }and elephone 0le aus
arch 28 reaty by 399 votes to 101. Only fille d oe Sopacity bes “5 ee a.m. on Monday and will be sailing ay ging’ on some cables above. choice—
PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 28, ‘ommunists voted against but 7 a a the a ioe during the evening for Trinidad. | 2unein® On Sthe lorry had been
ss saat stry | ; ae : : e@ year. nl c hese, Five The C > aking a ten- 1¢ Suga ? yon
Albert Gomes, Trinidad’s Minister of Labour, ee Jaullists abstained. Shes i Three gifs, ate faa eg ne te sg is making a tén-) moved, The telephone pole was '
s * * ~ rr rte es- ° t ID san 4
and Commerce feels that Trinidad has very important :

day cruise, From
Trinidad, she will be making ‘stops



During the three hours of de-|@PPt iced at a variety of trades, damaged; the bumper, radiator

oad ; tated?
sons to learn “from the Socialist experiment of Britain”.







~ * toate that preceded the vote Gov-|It is SUBEE sted oe € a @t Venezuela, Curacao, Cartagena} 204 er (Bump a fod F mit
It has shown to the world in very clear and very unequivo- | srnment heard strong criticism| be set up to deal with the prob-| i) a’ yoaica’ Her return trip to| Were also damaged, Mf
ns ‘ «os ‘hamber of { the Treaty from Communists|#em of the care of those children . ide of the wind sereen was
| cal terms, he told members of the Trinidad Chamber o stud Parligmsentary ealawart eof who are fast approaching the age Barbados will be through the sam lbroken, He tested the rear foot in the World’s most
“wy i d a a § 7 4 } } mi tio , - ‘
| Commerce to-day at an annual luncheon, that no country 3eneral Charles De Gaulle. Kven| f maturity. tarts para the excephion pl) take, The rod of the hand brake modern cycle plant is
| 5 sacrifice its productive prowess and capacity in order | Maurice @Schuman Secretary of| Part of the Nightingale Bequest| Cartagena, ae _| was bent and he could not test it, built by the same crafts~_
snou p y Sailing fre Engl r 4 ho di d and
Sinn ‘ snci j d other Welfare] state for Foreig Affairs ho} has been used to extend. the main} Saling from Hngiand On aly lorry was the property of men who designed anc
to..play politics with social services and oth state for Foreign airs = building. A new two-storied wing|Similar cruise on April 24 will bi Pidikeley Factory built the record-breaking
grants and concessions, presented the motion to, she As h the De Grasse, another French|?U key Factory, Raleigh on which Reg

7 sat Pr. , -|which has just been opened has
Sap hae dasterpiiee tea shoud been erected at a cost of$11,08%-| passenger liner, which is due to]
jot be used as a precedent”. i arrive here on May 6, Both ships
Schuman said the treaty was} Accommodation is now avail-lare consigned to Messrs, R. M.
‘territorially severe but ‘“econo- able for sixty children and it is| Jone & Co., Ltd,

mically and politically generous”, to be hoped that the opportunity _—_—_———.

UP. | ririches faclliticn foe waking wmsl APPOINTMENT WITH
C.D.C. EXTENDED
Lord Munster

“J fecl” he added, “that in the
West Indies there is the ever-
present danger of recently
emerged politicians attempting to
play politics with the economy of
the West Indies. We have ob-
served in this Country that very
tendency.”

Gomes saw the need for a more

Harris rode to victory in
the World's Professional
Sprint Championships in
1949 and 1950. Make
sure that your choice is
Raleigh — the strongest
and easiest running cycle

in the world,

@ on page 5

oie
Sports Window

SPARTAN and Carlton meet
this afternoon in a return
First Division fixture at Ken-

|



New Doctor For
Mental Hospital



of this Home.

wads listic roach ~4«6to.~=6matters Poor Relief THE Sccretary of State for the] NOTIFICAZION: has been re-

sington. Spartan are now realistic approach to hig ie a vecdee -timnten al E Secretary of State for th II bree

leaders of the First Division || affecting the Colony’s economy ip She ° re, Care, average Inmates at! Colonies, Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, has| ceived from the Secretary of State

in company with Notre Dame rather than “the mere wishful To Visit B dos ame nad peete ee extended the appointment of Sir|that he has selected Dr, W.|
and Empire each being eight thinking that is going on. Charles Darwin as a

member of | Terajewic z for temporary appoint-
the - Colonia} Development Cor-|ment to the Colonial Service as
poration for one year with effect} Assistant Medical Superintendent |

The time had come, he said,
when a careful study had to be
given to the sort of new indus-

compared with Five Hundred and

points in six games played. Seven for the previous year.

Spartan will no doubt go all

LORD MUNSTER, Parliament-
ary Under Secretary of State, will





Mit



























ivi i a ; ; ‘ ; ‘ , *bruz 1952 in the Mental Hospital, Barbados.
out to consolidate their posi- tries that were being admitted to|De arriving in Barbados on Apeit St. Michael’s Infirmary from February 14, 1952 eae a wn ee ae aaa]
tion at the head of the line-up |/the Colony because many were|1Jth and will remain until Apri The admissions, discharges, | dies} i Poland. tHe is
while Carlton who are tied inclined to accept industrialisa-|18th. During his stay here Lord] births and deaths for the year bee led dete logs dinate son.|
four points each will also try xcellency and y Savage at dmissions 4 : ischarges A ; t ct M ’ Facult
to gain a position safely away They ae Cane not to]Government House from April] 1,136; Births 362; Deaths 237. Officer On Way To B’dos joe the 1 niversity on go
| from the bottom and relega- en soni e “the sort of industrial]11th—15th, and from April 16th to] The dietary scale has been well Mr. W. K. Hynz Cais 3 oland from ewes 0 Temes al g
n. ore Fgh ally “will |18th he will stay with Sir George| maintained and administration of r, W. K. Hynam, newly ap-|to the 1939-45 war he was Deputy ——
tio , ’ Y ll ll e y B . 7. : .
[Sevelinpe ts cunt Svensually. We and Lady Seel. the Institution has been entirely] ROimted Air Traffic Control Officer,| Medical Superintendent at the A y
j Both teams have effected ||Sive us industries Se a ey satisfactory throughout the*year.}5eawell Airport, left the United] ) il Hospital in Chorogzer SS \ 4
! some changes in their line-up ba by. Ee ts accruing from} yord Munster will be accom-} Portions of the Male and Fe- King fom in the SS. Cottica or. is ext that Dr. Tera-} XN y
coin Gc ube | ible told them that the first and|panied by his Private Secretary|male Wards have been painted | “20 i Ma 1952, for Bar 03.} jewicz and his wife will arrive
¢ Ste sae re, most important emphasis was on|Mr. E. M. West of the Colonial} while a section of the dormitory He i ao npanied by his w ndjin Barbados at the beginning of
" etrialieati two chi ? | Maw
investment, industrialisation and]Office, @ On Page 6 children, May,

increased productivity of Trini-
dad. “We cannot improve the
conditions of our people unless we
create more wealth and produce,
make more money here and ex-



Sil A os 7

Bey Receives Ultimatum : Agrees To French Terms

\Se wd
RALEIGH

THE ALL-STEEL BIC VCLE

Attlee Going

To U.S. Tomorrow















> h Inds * enited, N England:
pand our industrialisation pro- TUNIS, March 28 | government to end ‘the crisis in, ré ignt Lime (at the in autonomy in their admints-| A Product of Raleigh Industries “anitid, Nottingham, Eng os
r ouite gramme.” He said that Govern- French Resident General) the North African protectorate. |a Regen vhich i y, } VAVE SHEPHEL p x ( es
Turner Se ee eee ,'or § Hubert Rance in his ad- Count Jean De Hauteclocque de- Following this morning’s meet-!nisia by stages towards its inter- will give isians the j “a | C! § \ & (0., Ltd. f
Attlee has hoblead sass se ton qi are s al o saw the need for, en-jlivered an ultimatum Friday to ing between the Be y and the} nal mommy { he ame ti I rigt to acce in . 4 I
t -ief isit t the United States He Couraging new industries and the|the Bey of Tunisia to name a pro-| French Resident General at! respecting the rigt and it er- tic ea 10—13 BROAD STREET
gape ssa 2 will take off at 2000 G.M.T. Sunday to provide Trinidad with a wider|throne authoritative sources said.) lowing cor inique \ ued : f t ire be taken t
by B.O.A-C, plane for New York,! cconomic base De Hauteclocqu: t Be ii) “H Hig the Be of} “M f : ! etween the NO CYCLE IS COMPLETE’ WITHOUT A STURMI'Y- |
- ‘home. i ; A ; R. C. Duff ;Mohammn at 30 | Tur : e Resident Gene t ¢ ent General ARCHER 3- OR 4-SPEED GEAR AND DYNOHU'S |
y home. He j l t ¢ a lelive ° se or: : mple . “ar é
1 Wedne P x | French Government ‘and to| the ettir j Nate hick } ‘ A 4





PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

— oe and Mrs. Armand
Smit f Winona Ontaric

whe have

been holidaying in

Ba do. f ometime staying
he Marine Hotel, left yester-

ay b B.W.LA. for Tobago to

pend t eeks. They will be
turnin Jarbadk before go

ing back to Canada.

Canadians End Holiday

ANY Canadians who had
+ been holidaying here stay-
ing at the Marine ‘Hotel, réturn-
ed home yesterday morning by
T.CA Among those leaving
were Dr. and Mrs. Charles Beck-
er, Mt. and Mrs. Robert Flem-
ming, Mr. and Mrs. N. §S, Jarvis
of Toronto; and Mr. and Mrs
Wall of Ottawa,

Also leaving for Canada after
spending a short holiday here
staying at the Marine were Dr
and Mrs, Bennett of Buffalo
New York.

R.E.C. Delegates
ON’BLE W. J. RAATGEVER
of British Guiana and Hon’-
ble J. B. Renwick of Grenada
are now in Barbados for the
Negional Economic Committee
Meeting ‘which is due to open at
Hastings House next week.

Mr. Raatgever arrived on
Thursday night and Mr. Renwick
arrived yesterday, They ar
both staying at the Marine Hotel.

Mr, Raatgever and Mr. Ren-
wick will attend a meeting of

the Executive of the R.E.C, today
Other members of the Executive
who will attend the meeting are
Hon'ble D. B. Sangster, Minister
of Social

; Services, Jamaica who
arrived last night and Hon’ble
Albert Gomes, Minister of La-
bour, Industry and Commerce, of
Trinidad who is due to arrive to-
day,

Returning to U.K.

AJOR GENERAL 'MAX-
+"ZWELL BRANDER, British
Army Retired and Mrs. Brander
of London, England, left on
Thursday night by B.W.1LA. for
Trinidad intransit for Curacao
where they will make connec-

tions with a Dutch tanker
their return to the U.K.
Major General and Mrs. Brand-
er had spent six weeks’ holiday
in Barbados aying as guests of
Commander and Mrs. Malcolm
King of Green Sleeves”, St,
Peter,
Back From B.G.
R. A, CHRISTINE, Manager
of the Central Agency, re-
turned on Thursday night by
B.W.LA. from British Guiana
where he had been on a visit.
Broadcast
1) EV. E. W. DUNBAR, General
Secretary of the Inter-
American Division of Seventh
Day Adventists, will be broad-
casting over Rediffusion on Sun-
day morning at 8 o'clock. He
will be giving his impressions of
his recent tour of Europe.

Director of Military

for














Training
Co, AND MRS. ROGER
ROWLEY of Ottawa and

Mrs. M. McLeod of Toronto who
had been spending a holiday here
staying at the Ocean View Hotel,
returned home yesterday morn-
ing by T.C.A,

Col. Rowley is Director of
Military Training in the Cana-
dian Army Headquarters, Ottawa,

Maude and You
‘WXO-NIGHT’S talk by Mr.

George Hunte in ‘the series
behind the News is “Local Gov-
ernment, Sir John Maude and
You.”

AMONG the crowds that come
and go every day
neighbourhood of St.

BY THE WAY...

JANE WYMAN
TO «REMARRY
| i a an



Jane Vyinan, the film actress,
is to marry sgain, she announced
in Tollywood. Miss Wyman said

she will mar Mr. = Travis
Kleetic'4. a bw contractor,
in June “or possibly earlier.”

She was |: erly married to
actor Ronald ececam, whe this
month marced actress Nancy
Davies.

Lond Brpress Servtes.
Gets B.A. Degree
R. PHILLIP &. LARRIER,

| son of Joseph T. Larrier ot
the Christian Mission Church and
a resident of Panaima, has re-
cently received his Bachelor of
Arts Degree at the National
Institute where the graduation
exercises were held. Professor

Gerardo Cordoba, Director of
Secondary Education, presented
the Diplomas.

Mr. Larrier who successf:

completed his secondary studies,
is very active in religious and
social work. He is also the
Director of the Harmonic Chora)
Group.

Short Visit
MONG the passengers leaving

Regional Engineer

THE FRAU DOKTOR |

1952

Playgoers At
Their Best

The theatre is both an easy
nd a difficult place to listen in,

MARCH 29,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY,

Teaching Technique

—~

“The truth, of course, about any
| good teacher is that he or she is
|a dedicated person with a genu-
ine vocation for the job The
}technique matters less than the
| personality behind the technique,

A judge, a









ae pens aa and than the relationships ; Pa en tied -

R, GEORGE RODDAM, Re- : . established with the children who It easy because there is a con

gional +Engineer, Colonial and a good hand at making , are being taught. The old con- centration of attention which
Development Corporation who ‘ventional. methods, when prac- somehow sharpens one’s own. It
arrived here on Thursday by re panes |tised by teachers of genius, still is difficult because a — can
B.G. Airways from : | educated, still brought out into obliterate a line altogether, per-
‘eft for, Trinidag by B.W.LA. apfelstrudel —*%he thinks flowering the young minds and haps a very important line, a key
yesterday afternoon gn his way ann nw spirits of those who were taught line to a speech, or even a line
pack to his headquarters in Ja-

maica
Mr.
routine vy

Roddam

isit to

who was on a
Dominica said
that he went over there in con-





but the new techniques, if applied
intelligently even by men and
, women of no outstanding genius.
cam and do serve to stimulate

on which a whole scene depends,
The best playgoers are those who
die of strangulation rather than

our courts are fascinating

mown nadie jn







| ss cough before the interval.)”
; EVELYN IRONS C > i j | thought and the pursuit of know!-
nection with the hydro electric rue Judge was we = Alleges Bag anioee — and pursuit « Christopner. Fry, the well-
ag ao” ghant oud ‘fre fuster. “I have just heard that ideas about marriage successes and John Connell talking in a known playwright talking in a
co s e ” » a s : BBC programme,
under construction. T am a grand mother, she €X~ failures, BBC programme prog

He said that he had also visit- Plained.
ed St. Vincent where C.D.C. are
constructing a
iis h completed,
colonies when
will not only supply the capital Karisruhe,
cities with electri valley,

plant.
those

icity, bu

of the country districts as

While here, Mr. Roddam was six German judges who go home

It is an excellent arrangement,
Frau Doktor Erna she Says, for man and wife to be-



was

hydro electric Scheffler —at 58 one of to the same profession. Her E MM PIRE
the 24 judges of Germany’s new d is too: “We talk S
electric plants in Federal s a judge,



os ain ae Pe ENN pate, Sceaifler is not besically TO-DAY to THURS. 4.45 & 8.30
well. E German joade ee mee tng from her experience as a



eee ‘ ‘s
staying at the Marine Hotel. aa are fortnight here as had many sad —) Phagy 0g JUDGE ERNA SCHEFFLER All the Excitement, Suspense and (ripping Drama
a : Foreign Office. marriages before me”), says. at ” :
Spent The Winter (There is woe to oe ® bags “Divorce is the only —— in {1 love housework, ere f th
becoming a ge tain, but cases of complete incompatibi ity. ? nt 4

M*:: RAY MAYER, daughter it so happens that there are no Even where there are children, 1 NOW pee ee Court world

of Mr. and Mrs, Frank God- women judges here yet). would say that a clean break is judge Dr. Scheffler is astonished a :
dard of “Whitby”, Upper Hast- With her men colleagues, Dr. best in the tragic marriages.” whe ii Ugpences that her work
ings, returned to her home in Scheffler has been to the Old Ag here, there has been an in- might be “rather dry.”
New Jersey on Wednesday by Bailey, the High Court, the Court « in divorces in Germany “Tt is enthralling,” she says, “I
&.W.LA. via Puerto Rico. She of Appeal; she has been present fo! ing the war. “Hasty mar- . helping to lay the legal
was here from December spend- at the hearing of a Canadian case riage is the cause of most foundations of our new young
ing. os Monee ~— her relatives. before the Privy Council: and she divorces,” says the judge. “My gittee

a oe a

by her son Roger

Mrs. L.
Jersey.

On Routine Visit

R. JOHN PROBST, Senior
Representative and District Scheffler, with no
Sales

Traffic
American

yesterday

Faulnier

Manager
World

accompanied
and a friend 2#s visited
also of New .

Airways

tioned in Trinidad, arrived here a cheerful housewife than a Tegal chances of promotion are good,
morning by B.W.LA. di

on a routine visit and is staying

the Assizes at Win- view is that marriage should be
made more difficult — not divorce
Red robes

more easy.”
“FASCINATING—I have learn-
ed a great deal,” she told me at ‘Helpless’
her hotel in Westminster, ALTHOUGH women
Small, plumpish Doktor judges in the new German courts,
grey in her Frau Doktor Scheffler says that the swept |
and bright, more women lawyers are needed jhrough in 1945 it was laid waste |
sta- busy blue eyes, looks more like in Germany. It appears that by bombing and shelling: the
le were near starvation.|
“Now,” says the judge, “nothing
is rationed. There is plenty of

She has to adjudicate in dis-
putes between the Federation and
the Lander (provinces) and in-
terpret the basic law of the Re-

miblic.

How is life in Karlsruhe now?

ch

of Pan short, auburn hair



itary.
nm her court at Karlsruhe, where



for there is room at the top. Two
of West Germany's 50 appeal court



ii



Here in her neat

at the Ocean View Hotel. she is the only woman judge, she judges are women. d butter-—if you can pay sie F vari : , a __ CUARLES ACKENS ae

Mr. Probst said that he likes wears the traditional dark’ red’ “It is a great advantage for a for it’ “Lower paid workers and | % ROBERT NEWTON. Arie GUINNESS: KAY WALSH-PRANCIS LE. SULLIVAN
the ae ca great opel wan robes and judge’s cap (no wigs in woman Member of Parliament to people on pensions and annuities} — MpyRy STEPHENSON HOT LD DAVIES Neame
not en ere since 5 olan by Vand | ase)

he spent

occasion, he was accom

two weeks.

his wife and little son.

U.C.W.I. Staff Leaves

BAVING for

B.W.1LA. yesterday were Mr,

Philip M, Sherloek, So,

ee Wes imitee oy pose of linde, and her son-in-law are both
u Professor I.

Extra-Mural Studies;

,
A. K. Croston, Head of the De- : ;
partment of English and Mr, §. L. burgh University,” said the judge. ing qs legal adviser to poor persons
in Physical “She came to this country at 19
Chemistry at the University.

Martin,

“Mr, Sherlock who was here for violently anti-Nazi to live in Ger- jy (1927 she was a High Court
attended the Con- ,

some weeks,

Lecturer

On that black
panied BY smart tweed coat she might be just

Trinidad by 2â„¢ here for the birth

ference of Social Welfare

of the British Caribbean Area Iking

A ; discussi BEFORE Hitler sacked
Rasidene fue of Se tubeae women judges in his drive to send as factory workers and soldiers;
College who came over to meet women back to the kitchen, Frau but not as lawvers.

and

him,

Croston

Martin who arrived

here on
Sunday from Antigua are contin-

German courts). be a lawyer, too,” she said. “I

imagine that is true of Britain
— mill hey Rave found a iwo-
Her father a mill-owner in oe ic. “T shall look after
Breslau, died when she was 11. it myself” says the frau judge.
“My mother was untrained for any por although she did not care for|
of my career and was helpless to cope Hitler's ordering her from the
daughter's baby in Paddington withthe business, I determined judicial bench into the kitchen,
enn me Snulanad. to become a lawyer from that|sne admits. “I love housework
The daughter, Dr. Lore Froh- moment.” and cooking. I may bea judee,
She was the only woman attend-|11¢ can also make a pretty good
ing law classes at Breslau]. telstrudel.”—L.ES.
University qualified in 1914. “Act-

ow EACLE Lior

fare badly.” |

suit, small black hat and Now—a flat

another woman tourist seeing Lon-
don.
“Isn’t it wonderful luck that I




Everybody's Favourite

CRA WFORD’S

DELICIOUS
SWEET
BISCUITS



doctors in Muswell Hil
“My daughter studied at Edin-



under the legal aid scheme was
impossible she only possibility for a woman
who was lawyer in Germany then.” But

because she found it
for a young



many under Hitler.”

judge in Berlin.
shop

In 1933 she went into retire-
the ment. “The Nazis used women

Mr.

Obtainable in a wide variety
uing oe Mall of the ae of tempting assortments —
candidates for a to the each Biscuit expertly baked,
University = es ae, were thereby ensuring = Oven-

Spent Three Weeks
ISS OLGA VAN DER

GELDE of

Paramaribo,
Dutch Guiana who had been
holidaying here
three

for : ae

freshness right up to the

time it reaches you.

ASK FOR:



: Opens at 8 p.m.
et MO A,



5 oy ; rs . Lane : * ; 2a
BW.LA" tor ‘Trinidad. were Mr Basch Guest Howerlet for Sein” Ruper_ sao hardy beeve che and Mommy's tener rah up ns CRA WFORD’S
ae Gann Yeaedharne Chez dad by B.W.LA. on Wednesday awful thing tha: has happened. the sky! They run around for
Tones Pierre Hastings They ex- on her way back home, ** What val earth was te ’ oye aoe Lo Py ae en [> bala

> en t ockel ; cries Bill. es, the branches a tree, bu y r
pect to be away for a couple of _ She is an employee of the i aur have been.” quavers the have no luck, and at last Rupert SWEET BISCUITS
days. ef Bank of Surinam. lutle bear ‘*Sparks trom the runs back to tell Singo. He lisiens

sensibility can listen to those

in the songs unmoved. It is false to say,
Paul’s 4s is often said, that he could not

Cathedral there must be a man on write with passion, but it is true

the watch, with various
ing gadgets in his pockets,
For every few months a small

measur- that the flashes of passion were
rare.

His deeper note i: heard in
‘At the Mid Hour of Night.” But

paragraph in one paper or another he used his limited talent to per-
announces that the Cathedral js fection, ang he played his part, in

slowly moving towards Ludgate-

what was to come, as

the min-

hill—I, believe the last reckoning strel of his country

was something .like one-ninth of+
an inch in one hundred and forty
years,
wonder if other buildings are as
restive.
my excitement when I discovered

This has often mada me HEAR of

Tck, tek

a great rumpus in
an American film company.

You may imagine, then, The publictty peop.e had arranged
a marriage fo’
that the Daily Express building is to coincide with the

r one of their Stars,
production

also on the move—but towards Of a film. When she _ was intro-
St. Paul’s. One day they will duced to the unlucky man at a
meet on the slope of Ludgate-hill night-club she uttered an angry
with a nasty jarring sound. yell; and he left hurriedly by a
Tom Moore back-door. She then explained,
in a few well-chosen words, that

M MOORE,

week, is one of the most inte
ing figures in literature. No great
poet, —he could stir

drawing-room packed with

simple songs.



DIAL 4220

BISCUITS"

whose centen- ghe had
ary has been celebrated this twice to that guy,

an-English6r the film ladies was told of one

the of them who auctioned her ewel-
famous and the fashionable of his lery. ;

day, and hold them silent with his ding-r

already been married

Two publicity

rest- men were sacked for carelessness.

A_ good story of the insouciance

Among it were eight wed-
ings. A publicity man

Today, a hundred pointed out that, accordite t 1
years after his death’ no man ot Seocanaee. t that, according to her

she’d only been mar-





YOUR SHOE STORES

“OVEN FRESH”

You can now get our New Delicious “SHIRLIZY SWEET



at 46 cents per pound

Ask for

“SHIRLEY
a CITT E00 rt te acest ae



HISCUITS”



remember

By Beachcomber

ried seven times, And the lady
replied, “Aw, gee, a dame can’t

everything.”



Ominous language

ANNIBALISM
rearing

child as an

Mrs,

ing in a

NO HIGH PRICES NERE.

DOMESTIC 30” ...
FINE WOVEN CHECK RAYONS 2:6” sa
FIGURED ORGANDIES WHITE «&: COLOURS
FIGURED MUSLINS, WHITE & COLOURS 54”
WOVEN STRIPED RAYONS 36”
GREY FLANNEL WOOL TROUSERING ...
Women’s QUALITY TAN CANVAS SHOES

Py BLACK & WHITE & BROWN & W




36”

Wedge Heels
HITE SHOES

Nora Chu,

BBC

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606

SERVICE

seems to be
its ugly head. A
letter to a paper says that never
were our fishermen more needed
for food; another says that male
kids make nourishing meat; and
a yegetarian attacks what he calls
“Plesh-eating protagonists.”

Child Welfare

“The general standard of the
British services for children is
very good. The services are inte-
grated and are available to all
children, I have been greatly im-
pressed by the keen
the workers I have met. They are
trying to do what is best for the
individual and are
also making conscientious efforts
to get better standards for chil-
dren’s work as a whole,”
a Chinese
school teacher who has special:
ised in Social, Welfare, speak-
rogramme about
British Child Welfare Services,

interest of



from your grocer or from the nexarest shop

Dinner

squib must have set it alight and and then hurries to the scene of

it's gone off carrying the basket che disaster, - —
e a a A A a, a ; ‘
B.B.C. Radio | cirisnanscimnec? and “BEST BY TASTE”

READING ROOM

Programme
Bells that ring out the message >
SATURDAY, MAROH @®. 1952 of Love from the beautiful chimes
il a.m, Oxford and Cambridge Boat
Race, 11.45 p.m PA Cup 6Gemi-

Final; 12 noon The News, 12.10 p.m
New Analysis

10.76; 25.53 & 31.31 M.

errr ansintencnetaatnajimenatia

4 p.m. The News, 410 p.m. The Daily

Service, 4.15 p.m. Composer of the
Week, 4.30 p.m. Athletics, 5 p.m. Ox-

Dancing



isdiluanranitnasonemtarcenenonmmninns
a GLOBE

Every Night

( of The Mother Churth

Read about these bels in—.
“The Mother Church Extension”
by Margaret Williamson
at the Reading Room over Bowen

& Sons, Broad Street.
Open Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Fri-
days, from 10 a.m.—2 p.m.
q and on Saturdays 10 a.m.—

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30, TO-MORROW 8.30 P.M.

(Except Sunday) DECISION BEFORE DAWN

Lideaee teen Cpa mee Ml ans Wacom With RICHARD BASEHART — GARY MERRILL
Dancing, 6,45 p.m Sports Round-Up



MONDAY & TUESDAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

HH WELEOW SKY
With RICHARD WIDMARK

AND
BOXY FOXES OF HARROW

Roy Rogers Double ) . i
With REX HARRISON MAUREEN OHARA
ee

OPENING WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2ND, 5 & 8.30



e Parade; 7 p.m, News; 7.10 p.m. News le Ss = = = = =
7 110,20 p.m. 25.53, 1.52 & 49.42 M.

{



7.15 p.m. Behind the News; 7.49 ROODAL THEATRES
m Sports Revi , 4
| EMPIRE

Te-day to Thursday 445 & 8.20














) GREGORY PECK
10 p.m. The ?

. From the Editorials;
5 p.m. Music Magazine; 10.30 p.m.
Fanfare.



| “OLIVER TWIST” “RIDING DOWN THE CANYON”
{ By CHARLES DICKENS

and }
tee “SONG OF TEXAS” ‘
To-day at 9.30 er

To-nite at 8.30 p.m. (
“MANHUNT OF P

GRAND CALYPSO SHOW

DANCE

MYSTERY ISLAND” By
}
ADIES & GENTS WATER
1
t}

World Famous



) Led by The Popular Small Island
} Pride. It's Better Than Ever
X

TONITE: Whole Serial—
“THE SHADOW"



To-day 1.30 p.m.
“HOMESTEADERS OF
PARADISE VALLEY”

and
LIGHTS OF OLD SANTA FE

To-nite at Mid-nite

“KING OF THE
ROYAL MOUNTED”

Opening To-morrow 4.45 & 8.15
“THUNDER ACROSS
THE PACIFIC”

POLO MATCHES BY
FLOODLIGHT
at

THE BARBADOs Aquatic {f}
CLUB i

(Local & Visiting Members })
Only) “%

This Evening |
at 8.00 o'clock | Hi
(Dance & ») |





OLYMPIC

To-day to Mon. 4.30 & 8.15
Tues 430 only
Victor MATURE—

| in

“GAMBLING HOUSE”
and

in!
‘Terry MOORE

Tues. ist at 8.30 P.m.
UTALA DEVI

“BUNCO SQUAD” SHANK
India’s Mathematical Genius
———

Robert STERLING

Adimission To-nite Mid-nite Spectal
Water Polo—$i.00 |} whole Seria ROYAL
\dmission for Water Polo }}|}} “HAUNTED HARBOR" To-day & To-morrow 4390 & 8.15
only—2/- | Tasca James CAGHEY
(Games will be played SS | A “WHITE HEART”
8 30 p.m.) { Tues, Ist ¢ 8.30 p.m, and
mn. “SEA HAWK”
Admission after Water Polo {f ; ith
for Dance only -— 26 } i} CALYPSO NIGHT Errol FLYNN
AW & Bo m Twist
Commencing 943) HIM wah aia. 4 "es SPELL evan gr oven eine





————SS———— :

—

‘ MING a TO * “7 a = = = —=—= — = SS —— ea ee SSS
} Vituw noon, oon PHRLAZA CINE % COMING: BARBADERS GAIETY















einer — The Garden—St. James

}BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310 BARBAREES —Dial 5170 To MATINER, SUN 443 pum
TODA: . Pp. Last ? Shows Today 5S & #50 AT@ s .m

} “a " nae *CONTIemounone” Sei ate ae in STROMBOLI BUCCANEER'S GIRL
\ bade ” Ingrid BERGMAN & saaeke ; emt (Color)
} = ROMAN «= COCHRAN IS ANOTHER Bay) HIGHWAY 301 TALL IN THE SADDLE ier ne
% ALSO THE COLOR SHORT—CIRCUS TOWN COCHRAN GREY John WAYNE
Hy



Bud ABBOTT & Lou .COSTELLO
TODAY'S SPECIAL 60am. & 1380p. MIDNEE SPEGIAL TONITE Today's Special 1.30]) Midnite Tonite .








nn ALIAS BILLY THE Kid || Ssrmce'|| oaine Gow || MONEE TONER
% BADMAN’S TERRITORY ne ee IAS BILLY THE KID Tae aah. Johnny Mack TR
'Whiaadoipn Scott & Geo re Hayes]] RAIDERS OF THE DESERT Sunset CARSON & rn Brow : Tim Holt & Richard Martin &
Te-day RIDER FROM TUCSON CHEYENNE COWBOY & || CONQUEST OF CHEYENNE Rae Oe Il asteene ‘Tetctbeey FIGHTING GRINGO
: Tim HOLT, Richard MARTIN Tex Bencke & Glenn Miller Orchestra ELLIOT as Red Rider RITTER Whip Wilsor George O'BRIEN )
2 | — SSS — =:





ATURDAY, MARCH 29, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE

—







J.C. Girls’ Careers Limited Needlessly



TABLE BUTTER!

* . : —-~ ilk sti kt ti ah :
Specialist i eachers give Christmas donations to sev- ai. _. as . ' Me. \ ae —, ore teats ots
eral local char es, as well as 4#â„¢8U4Be specia is in Mer place at & ers are Pw, * ani
help our own ‘ane Touring the beginning of October. We great, and uniess conaiuons o ARE YOU LOOKING FOR TABLE BUTTER ?
* Fund, which hopes to send aq #180 weicomed Miss M, J. Piggins, S@€rvice are mM@de attractive
: y Team to Trinidad this summer, Vomestic Science, Miss Watson enough, | fear, that my pians ror}
Urgentl Required The members of the Team have General Science and Miss M. A, expanaing the Sixth Form wilt IF SO WHY NOT TRY
themselves organised Beetle Martineau, English and History. remain forever in the blueprini
drives, made and sold sweets, We hope that they will ail be ‘stage and never become concrete
IN her report yesterday at the Queen’s College Speech organised raffles, etc. but the happy working at ore —— _, With the comeition = eee
‘ ‘ieet , . target ($800.00) still remains amd stay with us for a long while Form reoms — ne
ind Prize Giving Day. Mrs. Randall, the Headmistress just out of reach. We shall’ be fa come.

winted out the pressing need for the expansion of the scope
f work in the Sixth Form, if the careers open to girls were
tot to remain unnecessarily limited.

Mrs. Randall made a plea for salaries and conditions
(ttractive enough to retain the services of teachers qualified

o undertake specialist work

Mrs. Randall said:

ly Lord Bishop, Sir John and
y Saint, Mr. Chairman, Mem-
} of the Governing Body,
@s and gentlemen: it gives
great pleasure to welcome
all here this afternoon. Es-
ally, I should like to welcome
Sir John and Lady Saint, on
your first visit to Queen’s
ege Speech Day, and to thank
Sir John for sparing time to
vith us to-day.

is now my duty, to present
you my report for the past
. It was, however, at the end
fay last year, that Mrs. Trim-
am addressed you before,
I propose in this report, to
f the work of the School
Og the last six months of 1951

leaving for the Speech Day
953, the complete year 1952.

five out of the five entered passed
in History and three out of the
five entered passed in Geography.
Before leaving examinations, I
should like to mention that no
girl entered for History at Or-
dinary or Advanced Levels failed
to satisfy the examiners.
Examinations, though import-
ant, do not make up the whole
of the life of a girl at Queen's
College, and I am pleased to find
so many of them taking part in
one or more of the many out-of-
school activities. Girl Guides,
Rangers and Brownies have con-
tinued to hold their weekly
meetings—the total membership
now being well over one hun-
dred, All four companies at-
tended the Island Rally in Octo-
ber when Mrs. E. B. Williams

most grateful for any donation
small or large to assist this pro-
ject, which gives the girls the
opportunity of travel, as well as
meeting other teams at Netball,
Tennis, etc.

The Text Book Scheme came
into operation in September,
1951, and has proved a great
blessing, enabling girls to obtain
all their books at school, at the
cheapest possible price. We ho
parents will co-operate still fur-
ther and make it possible for the
girls to purchase these books,
immediately they arrive from
England. We thank both Miss D.
Hackett and Miss J. Bowen for
undertaking this additional work.
I should like now to thank the
British Council for their gener-
ous gift of books, periodicals,
magazines, etc. received through-
out the year and to thank them
too for the prizes they have given
for to-day.

We continue to have good news
of our Old Girls. From the Uni-
versity College of the West In-
dies, we learn that Patricix Hope,

On long leave for part of this
period, Easter to Christmas, were
Miss E. Armstrong, Miss Mallaiieu,
Miss K. Hawkins and Miss S.
Grannum. We thank Mrs. M.
Burrowes, a parent, Miss E.
Laurie, the retired Headmistress
of the Alexandra Schoc! and Miss
E. Daniel, an old girl, for filling
these vacancies,

T should like to thank all the

Pe Staff, temporary and permanent,

for the devotion they show to
Queen's College. It was one of the
things that impressed me, most
during my first few weeks here;
nothing seemed too much trouble
if it was for the good of the Schoo!
The girls are indeed fortunate to
be in charge of such a team of
mistresses. I should like to add
my own personal thanks fer the
welcome. they gave me, for me
patience they showed while I was
finding my way amongst them, for
the help they have continued to
Sive towards the smooth running
of the School. I wish particularly
in this respect to thank Mrs.

gu con see from this Hall — we
have adequate room for the ex-
pansion of the\Sixth Form in num-}
bers. But, unless we can widen)
the scope of the work in the Sixth, |
the careers open to girls of Queen's
College will remain unnecessarily
limited. Without some advanced
work in Science, not only is a
scientific career, either in teaching
or research work closed to the
girls, but so also are all branches
of medicine, other than nursing.
We have the room to house the
girls, we have the giris; I implore |
those whose responsibility it is,
to see that salaries and conditions
of service are such that the Gram-
mar Schools of this island not only
attract, but can also retain the
services of teachers qualified to
undertake this specialist work, Do
not misunderstand me, it is not
only for Science specialists that I
plead. Mrs. Trimingham's History
post, for which applicants were
bought long before [ took up my
duties here, remains to this
Yr nt vacant. This fact speaks
for itself.



GLOW-SPREAD

MARGARINE

TABLE

GLOW-SPREAD IS EXCELLENT
FOR TABLE USE

ORDER SOME TO-DAY FROM
YOUR GROCER

fe number on our School was presented with the Silver Melnese Bridgeman and Daphne Adams, the Deputy Headmistress With the completion of the Sixth @

at the beginning of Septem- Fish, Pirhe Rangers organised a rem Save — passed their and Miss Bowen, my Secretary, Form rooms for which we are very

iwas 376—316 in the Main most successful Barn Dance and at we an ai a ee who have both contributed sc gratesol, oe a be some who _ , I
and 60 in the Junior. The were able to contribute over § one 7 robes hy much towards the lightening of feel that our building programme

Form reached the record $250.00 to the Headquarters’ hn on —— in a my tasks. My thanks must also is complete; on the contrary, it is I Ib. Pkgs. at 62e. each
r of 36, this included seven Fund. The ‘red letter day’ for “"S @aan © yacdueline Trot- he given to the Chairman and only just beginning! It is my

| whom we admitted from
¢ Secondary schools, who had
ectarty passed the General
cate of Education at Or-
ty Level and wished to con-
§ their studies to the Ad-
pe Level. Now that the new

Form rooms are complete,
tope to be able to allow the
1 Forms to expand still fur-

but I will touch on this

the Brownies was the Pack Holi-
day they spent at Pax Hill over
the Whitsun week-end. Here, I
am going to make an appeal for
help! The Brownies lost both
their Leaders last September
when their Brown Owl and
Tawny Owl left for University
training. The Ist Barbados Guide
Company is also without a Cap-
tain—we are very grateful to the

man, Cumberbatch and
Beryl Williams; we wish them all
every success. Barbara Seale we
congratulate on obtaining her
B.A. degree at Manchester Uni-
versity; she is now working for
her Diploma of Education. Also
in the United Kingdom at Uni-
versities are Jeanne Vaughan,
London, and Patricia Symmonds,
Reading. From Canada comes

Members of the Governing Body
who take such a keen interest in
the affairs of the School, and who
have so far acceded to all my
requests!

So far in this report, I have
dealt with the past, what of the
future? This year, we shall have
twelve girls taking the General
Certificate of Education at Ad-

ambition to see at Queen's College
a Hall the size of which bears
some relationship to the number of
pupils on the roll; a Hall, to which
it will be possible, on occasion:
such as this, to invite both parents
and girls, instead of having only
one parent present, and th e
majority of girls listening-in in a
nearby building. Other smaller

i i of : . news that Gloria Conliffe has vanced Level in two of the three items needing consideration are
‘ aa wir. ne oe —_ an on ite “_ completed her training at the subjects, English, History and the provision of a bicycle shed for
saw for the. first time the W Scott and Mrs. A. T. Whe- Royal Victoria Hospital. To Old Geography. Im 1953, there will those cycling to School each day

Girls at home and in training in

of an outside

neral tifi re i rell— ny ‘old be approximately 24 candidates and the eérection : 5
a sneral Cor Cataticete unt Gatiei euiuniat ta = free and many parts of the world, we and their subjects will be chosen stairway to the main building,

School Certificate. Much willing to help run these com- send our greetings and best from English, History, Geography, which houses over 100 girls and

said both for and against panies, the guides and I wil! be Wishes. French, Latin, Mathematics, has only one rather rickety wooden

new examination; it is, how-
very much, as yet, in its

most grateful if they will come
forward, :

Now, [ come to the question of
staffing and of the many changes,

Physics ang Chemistry; these last
two are being studied by only one



btaircase in the centre. The ful-
fitment of these plans remain a*



3 lb. Tins at 60c. per Ib.

CONTAINS VITAMINS A & D



i ink it 1 i ion, started due to resignations, long leave, o two girls who work at Har- do $0 many things in the hands
io “withhold eriticiem. ‘antl saan on oy Mts, L. N, ete» a —s ars appears to prison College with the Science of those who control the finances. i ,
fee how it moulds itself to Trimingham, has in her retire- OCCUPY, and wi oresre Con- Sixth: We are most grateful to As preparation for this addres: = a “DERL” is a Lanolin Soap contain-
®t day conditions. It is t lost a faithful friend and tinue to occupy, more than its 7 #{ammond for this privilege to you today, I read several oD A i 1 inl
ttheless, more difficult to guide, but we are pleased that ‘ait share of my time! I must first and fully appreciate that this speeches by my predecessors, and ing Hexachlorophene. Unlik ¢
you a clear-cut picture of ies doen Watson hee taken over oN ad ee hospitality cannot be extended in- I wish to take you back to oe sagen aa fas aoe
i e w i i - 8 i . ’ rs.
frases nape pots the leadership and that i Sh ine? end Sk, Mee mings Getitely. We hope tbe able to yeura” Speech Day “when Ms. WHY ACTUALLY “DESTRO¥S "SKIN
of ogadlantes and a certain toy and Dob ting Society num- ham first came to Queen’s Col- eve “eae ius ub Seaton tae bot Mis “Bowsian and Mrs BACTERIA.
grtion of them passed. We hecth OT th “Gréete and Rome lege in 1980 and has given many Sing laboratories at Harrison Col- to bo ae “Next Septembe
tine a 5 ai apy , Se md the Dra. years of devoted service to the lege, but supplying our own Corbin said: ex Head | “DERL” Soap is natural and whole-
Genter 46 A and 46 sitthe Club 57 Reve also contin- School. The teaching of History ar h T have to say ‘we hope’, when there will be e heas tele) e 2 some in all its components. Its
f , i is because there c: . f stress at Queen's Co’ Ta ‘ “
Red Certificates, as a Certi- ued their activities. The Dra- made, great strides during this that T shall 4 wel ha es —" ae ge 7 you should use this rich lather and soothing effect is
t is ngw awarded if a pupil matic Club hopes to make its de- = and ree a few of the * ar eT are eee SY THPUNES * _ especially recommended for the
Mut, ecmbaring the fttal But, this year. ‘The girls are in- academic field to her own wide Y°OOS*00~029000000es9OSoorre See OOoOOOOOO OO? most delicate skins.
But, comparing the total debted both to Staff and to out- knowied Of this: audsioet ena ay
ber of passes in all subjects siders who have generously given equslie Teioentinat her abiiite 46 FOR new germicidal soap “DERL" Soap is a safeguard against
' the echol Cesta last of their tans, oe ; fonient it 10° others. Mire: Trim 3 “body ‘casa? becmeine:. selentiae
nd that in the num- During the Christmas term, we * . My ot , .
# papers taken was 313, 222 were honoured by an unofficial RE Se oe ae PURE DRUGS research hes Period os Se
8 being obtained, giving the visit from Lady Savage, who was and’ odes the velledetbon ua Mrs tainin spiration é 0 ek a ameeme
mtage passed as 70.9. In most interested in seeing the Corbin We wish her a long and con g becomes unp! —
, the figures were 224 sub- School at work, having previous- h ‘vetiversent Wechave teund AND ed by skin bacteria.
tala, 147 passes olan ly only seen it on = Pare! it iexposstple ee ar’ enlae pial
fa 65.6 percentage. Consid- Throughout the same term, two . “ “PERL” Soap if used. exclusively,
that to pass in 1951 is teams of girls took part in the Mrs. Trimingham. We are grate~ ACCURATE HEXACHLOROPHENE 4

lent to having, in’ most
, obtained a credit in 1950,

ems to me to be a satisfac-
Tesult, one, however that we
| to improve upon in 1952.
fes can nevertheless be very
tading, and I should like to

Radio Quizz programme organ-
ised by Rediffusion, Our B team
did not long stay the course, but,
our A team, we are proud to say,
secured the cup for this session.
At the end of the tgrm, the girls
produced a Christmas entertain-

ful to Mrs. M. Fields for helping
us in the meantime, and we are
also much indebted to Mr, J. C.
Hammond for his help with our
Sixth Form History.

In April, 1951, Miss P, Mould
resigned to return to England.
Mrs. Whewell, already on the Staff,

AREFULLY

SS AAAASGOOS






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PRESCRIPTION

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chlorophene over a prolonged

§ that the whole of our Fifth ment, each House making its : : period,
was entered for the exami- tribution to the programme. took her place as Mistress in oâ„¢
; we could doubtless have The "concert ended with The ome pd pe ae eta ane COLLIN S DRUG STORES “DERL” Soap — = - ——_
ed better results, had we Christmas Story told and sung e end of July, : s complexion, an also
only our best pupils. At by members of the Scripture had to say goodbye to Miss G. BROAD and TUDOR STREETS fhe cick of infection from minor
vanced Level, nine out of Union. Our expenses incurred Mallalieu who resigned, owing o

ill-health. We were pleased to

‘ot



injuries.

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PAGE TWO

Carb Calling




RIGADIER and Mrs, Armand / ,
BM Sain ot Winns, Ouaee SANE WYMAN
who have been holidaying in

Barbados for sometime staying TO *REMARRY
it the Marine Hotel, left yester-

day by B.W.LA. for Tobago to

pend two weeks. They will be

returning to Barbados before go-

ing back to Canada.

Canadians End Holiday

ANY Canadians who had Mr. Roddam who was on a

i been holidaying here stay- pgs visit to — said ee ee
ing at the Marine Hotel, return- that he went over there in con- EVEL . . .
ed home yesterday morning by nection with the hydro electric THE Judge ae ead 3 wens Scheffler Bag a —
T.C.A. Among those leaving plant and the ice making and quster. “I have just heard that court judge, and ‘she has
were Dr. and Mrs, Charles Beck- cold storage plant which are ; anf grand-mother,* c ideas about marriage successes and
er, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Flem- under construction. lained. , she & failures.
ming, Mr. and Mrs. N. §. Jarvis He said that he had also visit- ? It F It is an excellent arrangement,
of Toronto; and Mr. and Mrs ed St. Vincent where C.D.C. are was Frau Doktor Erna she says, for man and wife to be-
Wall of Ottawa. constructing a hydro electric Scheffler j—at 58 one of to the same profession. Her

Also leaving for Canada after plant. The electric plants in the 24 judges of Germany’s new h ind is a judge, too: “We talk
spending a short holiday here those colonies when completed, Fase Constitutional court at a lot of at home.”
staying at the Marine were Dr will net only supply the capital Karisruhe, in the Upper Rhine Judge is not basically
and Mrs. Bennett of Buffalo cities with electricity, but parts Vall

New York.
R.E.C. Delegates
ON’BLE W. J. RAATGEVER
of British Guiana and Hon’-
ble J, B. Renwick of Grenada
are now in Barbados for the
tegional Economic Committee
Meeting ‘which is due to open at
Hastings House next week.
_ Mr. Raatgever arrived on
Chursday night and Mr. Renwick
arrived yesterday, They ar
both staying at the Marine Hotel
Mr Raatgever and Mr. Ren-
wick will attend a meeting of
the Executive of the R.E.C, today
Other members of the Executive
who will attend the meeting are
Hion’ble D. B. Sangster, Minister

of Social Services, Jamaica who
arrived last night and Hon’ble
Albert Gomes, Minister of La-
bour, Industry and Commerce of
Trinidad who is due to arrive to-
day.

Returning to U.K.

A JOR GENERAL ‘MAX-
+~"ZWELL BRANDER, British
Army Retired and Mrs. Brander
of London, England, left on
Thursday night by B.W.LA. for
Trinidad intransit for Curacao
where they will make connec-

tions with a Duteh tanker
their return to the U.K.

Major General and Mrs. Brand-
er had spent six weeks’ holiday
in Barbados staying as guests of
Commander and Mrs. Malcolm
King of “Green Sleeves”, St.
Peter,

Back From B.G.

for



Jane Wyinan, the film actress,
is to marry sgain, she announced
in Tollywood. Miss Wyman said

il Mr. Travis
ME. A. CHRISTINE, Manager Kleeti,'4. "building contractor,
in June “or possibly earlier.”

of the Central Agency, re-

turned on Thursday night b She was for B.W.LA. from British Guianx Pee Saal econ, 88
where he had been on a visit. Davies. ; ;
Broadcast Lond. Bepress Sorvtes.
W) EV. E. W. DUNBAR, General >
_ Secretary of the Inter- Gets b.\. Degree
American Division, of Seventh R. PHILLIP . LARRIER,

Day Adventists, will be broad-

; * : son of Joseph T. Larrier ot
casting over Rediffusion on Sun-

the Christian Mission Church and

i | mar * 8 o'clock. He g resident of Panama, has re-

hi giving his impressions of cently received his Bachelor of

is recent tour of Europe. Arts Degree at the ae

sk Institute where the graduation

Director of Military exercises were held. Professor

Training Gerardo Cordoba, Director of

OL. AND MRS. ROGER Secondary Education, presented

ROWLEY of Ottawa and the Diplomas.

Mrs. M. McLeod of Toronto who Mr. Larrier who successf

completed his secondary studies,

thad been spending a holiday here

staying at the Ocean View Hotel, is very active in religious an

returned home yesterday morn- Social work. He is oo

ing by T.C.A. Director of the Harmonic Chor
Col, Rowley is Director of GToup.

Military Training in the Cana-
dian Army Headquarters, Ottawa.

Maude and You
rWO-NIGHT’S talk by Mr.

George Hunte in ‘the series
behind the News is “Local Gov-
so Sir John Maude and
ou.”

Short Visit

MONG the passengers leaving
here on Thursday night by
B.W.1.A, for Trinidad were Mr.
and Mrs, Jean Iversen of Chez
Jean Pierre, Hastings. They ex-
pect to be away for a couple of
days.

BY THE WAY... »

MONG the crowds that come sensibility
and go every day in the songs unmoved. It is false to say,
neighbourhood of St. Paul's as is often said, that he could not
Cathedral there must be a man en write with passion, but it is true
the watch, with various measur- that the flashes of passion were
ing gadgets in his pockets. rare, His deeper note is heard in
For every few months a small “At the Mid Hour of Night.” But
paragraph in one paper or another he used his limited talent to per-
announces that the Cathedral is fection, and he played his part, in
slowly moving towards Ludgate- what was to come, as the min-
hill—I, believe the last reckoning strel of his country
was something like one-ninth of* Tek, tek
an inch in one hundred and forty cK, te
years. This has often made me HEAR of a great rumpus in
wonder if other buildings are as an American film company.
restive. You may imagine, then. The publicity peopie had arranged
my excitement when I discovered a marriage for one of their stars,
that the Daily Express building is to coincide with the production
also on the move—but towards Of a film. When she was intro-
St. Paul’s. One day they will duced to the unlucky man at a
meet on the slope of Ludgate-hill nmight-club she uttered an angry
with a nasty jarring sound. yell; and he left hurriedly by a
Tom Moore ee. She then explained,
. na few well-chosen words, that
a — penten- she had already been married
ie ta abe of the ebrated this twice to that guy. Two publicity
, = most interest- men were sacked for carelessness.
ing figures in literature. No great A good story of the insouciance
poet, he could stir an English”of the film ladies was told of one
drawing-room packed with the of them who auctioned her jewel-
ae es tashiousate of his lery. Among it were eight wed-
, nem silent with his ding- ici
simmle sells. Todsy, w ding-rings. A publicity man
years after his death,

can listen to those

a hundred pointed out that, according to her
no man of life-story, she’d only

been. mar-



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Regional Engineer

R, GEORGE RODDAM, Re-

gional Engineer, Colonial
Development Corporation who
arrived Here on ‘Thursday by
B.G. Airways from i
left for,» Trinidaqg by B,W.LA.
yesterday afternoon on his way
back to his headquarters in Ja-
maica

of the country districts as well.
While here, Mr. Roddam was six German
staying at the Marine Hotel.

Spent The Winter

becomin,
M's RAY MAYER, daughter it so happens

after spending a fortn
guests of
(There is no law to

BARBADOS



—

and a good hand at maki



apfelstrudel







ey.
She is the only woman

the Fore!

g a jud

of Mr. and Mrs. Frank God- women judges here yet).

dard of
ings,

“Whitby”, Upper Hast-

B.W.LA. via Puerto Rico. She
vas here from December spend-
ing the winter with her relatives.

Mrs. Mayer was accompanied
by her son Roger and a friend
Mrs. L. Faulnier also of New
Jersey.

On Routine Visit

With her men colleagues, Dr.

returned to her home in Scheffler has been to the Old
New Jersey on Wednesday by Bailey, the High Court, the Court

of Appeal; she has been present
at the hearing of a Canadian case

before the Privy Council; and she divorces,” says
Soe the Assizes at Win- view is that marriage should be
c .

Red robes
“FASCINATING—I have learn-

ed a great deal,” she told me at

her hotel in Westminster.

M* JOHN PROBST, Senior
Re

Traffic
American

Sales Manager of Pan
World Airways

Small,
short, auburn hair and bright,

sta- busy blue eyes, looks more like in Germany.





map
our courts are fascinating

cen tr em Nae aanthee e's
as a

judges who go home divorce court judge (“And I have
it here as had many sad cases of broken
. Marriages

a woman “Divorce

: only
in Britain, but cases of complete incompatibility.
at there are no Even where there are children, 1

ADVOCATE

THE FRAU DOKTOR

A judge, a grandmother . . .



ae

—%ehe thinks





before me”), she says.
is the solution in

would say that a clean break is
best in t tragic marriages.”
As here, there has been an in-

in divorces in Germany
fo ing the war. “Hasty mar-
riage is the cause of most

the judge. “My
made more difficult — not divorce
more easy.”

‘Helpless’

ALTHOUGH women can be

plumpish Doktor judges in the new German courts, when I saw the place just after)
presentative and District Scheffler, with no grey in her Frau Doktor Scheffler says that the French Army had

more women lawyers are need
It appears that

tioned in Trinidad, arrived here a cheerful housewife than a Tegal chances of promotion are good,

yesterday morning by B.W.LA.
on a routine visit and is staying
at the Ocean View Hotel.

Mr. Probst said that he likes

di f

n her court at Karlsruhe, where
she is the only woman judge, she
wears the traditional dark red

for there is room at the top. Two
of West Germany’s 50 appeal court
judges are women.

“It is a great advantage for a

the island a great deal but has robes and judge’s cap (no wigs in woman Member of Parliament to

not been here since 1944 when

he spent two weeks. On that

Here in her neat
black hat and

German courts).
black suit, small

be a lawyer, too,” she said. “I
imagine that is true of Britain

occasion, he was accompanied by gmart tweed coat she might be just also.”

his wife and little son.

U.C.W.I. Staff Leaves

Bg One for Trinidad by

B.W.1.A, yesterday were Mr,
Philip M, Sherlock, Vice-Princi-
pal of the University College of
the West Indies, and Director of
Extra-Mural Studies; Professor,
A. K. Croston, Head of the De-
partment of English and Mr, S,
Martin, Lecturer in Physical
Chemistry at the University.

ae

Mr, Sherlock who was here for
some weeks, attended the Con-
ference of Social Welfare Officers
of the British Caribbean Area
and also had discussions with the
Resident Tutors of the University

College who came over to meet
him,

Professor Croston and Mr.
Martin who arrived here on
Sunday from Antigua are contin-
uing their tour of the Caribbean
area _ intervie ive
candidates for a to the

e in » %
ell staying at the Hotel al,

Spent Three Weeks

IsS OLGA VAN ODER
GELDE of Paramaribo,

Dutch Guiana who had been
holidaying here for the PP
three weeks at ver
Beach Guest House, for Trini-
dad by B.W.LA. on W y

on her way back home,
She is an employee of the
Bank of Surinam.



Beachcomber

ried seven times, And the lady
replied, “Aw, gee, a dame can’t
remember everything.”
Ominous language
ANNIBALISM seems to be
rearing its ugly Rooyen A
letter to a paper says that never
were our fishermen more needed
for food; another says that male
kids make nourishing meat; and
a vegetarian attacks what he calls
‘fiesh-eating protagonists.”



Child Welfare

“The general standard of the
British services for children is
very yood. The services are inte-
grated and are available to all
children, I have been greatly im-
pressed by the keen interest of
the workers I have met, They are
trying to do what is best for the
child as an individual and_ are
also making conscientious efforts

to get better standards for chil-
dren’s work as a whole.”
Mrs, Nora Chu, a Chinese

school teacher who has special-
ised in Social Welfare, speak-
ing in a BBC
British Child

rogramme about
elfare Services.

A







he nexirest shop

WhoDAYS SPECIAL 90am. &i00p.m. MIDNITE SPECIAL TONITE

Tevwday

Seer

another woman tourist seeing Lon-

am here for the
daughter’s baby in Paddington
Hospital?” she exclaimed.

‘The daughter, Dr. Lore Froh-
linde, and her son-in-law are both
doctors in Muswell Hil).

“My daughter studied at Edin-

Her father a mill-owner in

don, Breslau, died when she was 11. it myself”
“Isn't it wonderful luck that I “My mother was untrained for any Foy although she did not care for
birth of my career and was helpless to cope jitler’s ordering her from the

I determined jdicial bench

with -the business.
to become a lawyer from
moment.”

She was the only woman attend-
ing law classes at Breslau
University qualified in 1914, “Act-

L. burgh University,” said the judge. ing as legal adviser to poor persons
“She came to this country at 19

under the legal aid scheme was

because she found it impossible ithe only possibility for a woman

a young who was

for
violently anti-Nazi to live in Ger- yy 1927 she was a High Court

many under Hitler.”

Talking shop
BEFORE Hitler sacked

the ment.

lawyer in Germany then.” But
judge in Berlin.

In 1933 she went
“The Nazis used women

women judges in his drive to send as factory workers and soldiers;

women back to the kitchen, Frau

Rupert can hardly believe the

awful thing that has happened.
“Whar on earth was that? Was
it your rocket >"* cries Bill. ** Yes,
it must have been,” quavers the
litle bear ‘Sparks from the
squib must have set it alight and
it's gone off carrying the basket

B.B.C. Radio
Programm

SATURDAY, MAROH ®, 1952
11 a.m. Qxford and Cambridge Boat

Race, 11.45 pm. F.A Cup 6Semi-
Final; 12 noon The News, 12.10 p.m.
New Analysis.
4.00—7.15 p.m. 19.76; 25.58 & 31.31 M.
4 p.m. The News, 4/10 p,m, The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. of the
Week, 4.30 p.m. Athletics, 5 p.m. Ox-
ford v. Cambridge Boat Race, 5.15 oe.
Listeners’ Choice; 6 p.m. Music i.
Dancing, 6.45 p.m Sports Round-Up
and Programme Parade; 7 p.m, The
News; 7.10 p.m, News le

7. 15—10.30 p.m, 25.58, ML.32 & 49.42 M.

7.15 p.m. Behind the News;
pm, Review; 8.15 p.m. Radio
Nowsreel, 8.30 p.m. Radio Theatre;
9.45 p.m. Waltz Time;
Kews, 10.10 p.m. From th
16.15 p.m. Music Magazine;
Variety Fanfare.





and

POLO MATCHES BY
FLOODLIGHT
at

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC
CLUB

(Local & Visiting Members
Only)

ADIES & GENTS WATER |
}

This Evening |
at 8.00 o'clock
Admission (Dance & )
Water Polo—$1.00 {

,dmission for Water Polo
only—2/-

(Games will be played \
8.30—9.30 p.m.) )
Admission after Water Polo )
\

=

for Dance only —
(Commencing 9.45)



OM TOWN
FORCE OF ARMS
William HOLDEN—Nancy OLSON

BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310



DDAY 4.45 & 8.30P.M. & CONTINUING DAILY 4.45 &8.30 P.M.
TOMORROW

RUTH STEVE

ROMAN COCHRAN

BADMAN’S TERRITORY

Randolph Scott & Geo. “Gabby” Hayes

RIDER FROM TUCSON

Tim HOLT, Richard MARTIN

|

}

i _ ALSO THE COLOR SHORT—CIRCUS TOWN
}

|



New Bonnet—21



but not as lawvers.”

oeoOâ„¢



[iT
Assi

and Mummy's bonnet right up ito
the sky!" They run around
feverishly to see it it is caught in
the branches of any tree, but they
have no luck, and at last Rupert
runs back to tel] Singo. He fisiens
and then hurries to the scene of
the disaster.

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
READING ROOM

Bells that ring out the message
of Love from the beautiful chimes
of The Mother Churth
Read about these bels in—

“The Mother Church Extension”
Margaret Williamson

Sons, Broad Street.
Open Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Fri-
days, from 10 a.m.—2 p.m.
and on Saturdays 10 a.m.—
12 o'clock.
ALL ARE



WELCOME

| EMPIRE

i To-day to Thursday 4.45 & 8.30
“OLIVER TWIST”
CHARLES DICKENS

To-day at 9.30
«

oF
MYSTERY ISLAND”



“THE SHADOW"





}
} TONITE: Whole Serial—
{

} OLYMPIC

) To-day to Mon. 4.30 & 8.15
) Tues 4.30 only

Victor MATURE—Terry MOORE
\

‘

\)

“GAMBLING HOUSE”
and

“BUNCO SQUAD"
with
Robert STERLING

re RS
} To-nite Mid-nite Special

' Whole Serial

" “HAUNTED HARBOR"

H REMEMBER

{

\

Tues. Ist at 8.30 p.m.

CALYPSO NIGHT

ROODAL THEATRES
eee CL CCL CLL LTR,





PLAZA



into retire-

All Baleony & Box Tickets for all
Will fe ‘om sale in Advance this Week —9 a.m.— noon.

a

CINEMAS



a eee

SATURDAY,

ee



r 2 v s
leaching Techitique
“The truth, of course, about any
good teacher is that he or she is
a dedicated person with a genu-
ine vocation for the job. The
} technique matters less than the
{personality behind the technique,
and than the relationships
'established with the children who
,are being taught. The old con-
‘ventional methods,

when prac-
tised by teachers of genius, still
educated, still brought cut into
jflowering the young minds and

spirits of those who were taught
but the new techniques, if applied
intelligently even by men and
‘women of no outstanding genius.
‘cam and do serve to stimulate
| thought and the pursuit of know!-
| edge.”

| John Connell
BBC programme.



talking in a

TO-DAY

to

JUDGE ERNA SCHEFFLER
“1 love housework.”

Butter? Plenty

NOW as a Constitutional Court
judge Dr, Scheffler is astonished
when it 1S Suggested that her work |
might be “rather dry.”

“It is enthralling,” she says, “I
to lay the legal
of our new young




State.” ; \
She has to adjudicate in dis-
putes between the Federation and
the Lander (provinces) and in-
terpret the basic law of the Re-
yublic.
How is life in Karlsruhe now?



swept
through in 1945 it was laid waste
by bombing and shelling: the

were near _ starvation.
“Now,” says the judge, “nothing
is rationed. There is plenty of
meat and butter—if you can pay
for it. Lower paid workers and
people on pensions and annuities
fare badly.” '



= «ROB
HENRY STEPHENSON

Ps

ERT NEWTON. anne
HORN 207) AU

NOW they have found a iwo-
roomed flat. “TI wer Look ane
says the frau judge. -
Everybody's
into the kitchen,
she admits. “I love housework
and g. I may be a judge,
but I can also make a pretty good
apfelstrudel.”—L.E.S.



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of tempting

thereby

ASK FOR:

for
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and
Dancing
e

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(Except Sunday) DECISION



ROXY

To-day at 4.30 only
Roy Rogers Double
“RIDING DOWN THE CANYON”

and
“SONG OF TEXAS"



To-nite at $.30 p.m.
GRAND CALYPSO SHOW
By World Famous Calypsonians
Led by The Popular Small Island
Pride. It's Better Than Ever





To-day 1.30 p.m.
“HOMESTEADERS OF
PARADISE VALLEY”
a

an
LIGHTS OF OLD SANTA FE

To-nite at Mid-nite
“KING OF THE
ROYAL MOUNTED"



Opening To-morrow 4.45 & 8.15
“THUNDER ACROSS
THE PACIFIC"



Tues. ist at 8.30 p.m.
IKUTALA DEVI

SHAN
India’s Mathematical Genius



ROYAL

To-day & To-morrow 4.30 & $8.15
James CAGNEY

— ih. ie
“WHITE HEART"
and
“SEA HAWK”
with
Errol FLYNN
OLIVER TWIST

Showings of





|



COMING BARBARFES
OUTRAGE










iS ANOTHER BDA

Triple Attraction—

RAIDERS OF THE DESERT
CHEYENNE COWBOY &

Glenn Miller Grobestre

Tex Beneke &

OISTIN—Dial 8404

Last 2 Shows Today 445 & 4.50

STROMBOLI

Ingrid BERGMAN &

TALL IN THE SADDLE

John WAYNE

BARBAREES —Dial 5170
TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
& Continuing DAILY
Warners Spectacular Action Hit!

“HIGHWAY 301”

Steve Virginia
N GREY





Today's Special 1.30
Law of the West

Midnite Tonite
Outlaw Gold

TODAY'S SPECIAL 1.30 p.m

ALIAS BILLY THE KID

Jonnay _Mack Johnny Mack
Sunset CARSON & BROWN & Ty
ane
CONQUEST OF CHEYENNE || at, 00, |] ariona ‘Territory
Wild Bill ELAJOT as Red Rider ' Tex RITTEF wr “

All the Excitement, Suspense and Gripping

ed thes.

MARCH 29, 1952

Playgoers At
Their Best

The theatre is both an easy
ind a difficult place to listen in,
It is easy because there is a con-
entration of attention which
somehow sharpens one’s own. It
is difficult because a cough can
obliterate a line altogether, per-

haps a very important line, a key
line to a speech, or even a line
on which a whole scene depends,
“The best playgoers are those who
die of strangulation rather than
cough before the interval.)”

Christopner. Fry, the well-
known playwright talking in a
BBC programme.



EMPIRE
THURS. 4.45 & 8.30



Drama

by CU RLES DICKENS

WALSH-FRANCIS L. SULLIVAN

4 Weame

ood ony CARTE LOE

5
GEYNNESS AY

Favourite

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BEFORE

With RICHARD BASEHART — GARY MERRILL

DAWN

MONDAY & TUESDAY 445 & 8.30 PM.
WELLOW SKY

With RICHARD WIDMARK
AND

FOXES OF HARROW

With REX HARRISON

GREGORY PECK

MAUREEN OHARA

OPENING WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2ND, 5 & 8.30



The Garden—St. James
TODAY to SUN. 8.80 p.m

MATINEE: SUN 4.45 p.m.

BUCCANEER'S GIRL

(Color)
Maria MONTEZ—Jon HALL

FOREIGN LEGION
Bud ABBOTT & Lou .COSTELLO
MEDNITE TONITE «©

RIO GRANDE PATROL

&

rT Holt & Richard Martin &
FIGHTING GRINGO
U c e O'BRIEN i




°











SATURDAY, MARCH 29,

1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Q.C. Girls’ Careers Limited Needlessly

Specialist
Urgently

Teachers

Required

IN her report yesterday at the Queen’s College Speech
and Prize Giving Day. Mrs, Randall, the Headmistress
pointed out the pressing need for the expansion of the scope
of work in the Sixth Form, if the careers open to girls were
not to remain unnecessarily limited.

Mrs. Randall made a plea for salaries and conditions
attractive enough to retain the services of teachers qualified
to undertake specialist work.

Mrs. Randall said:

My Lord Bishop, Sir John and
Lady Saint, Mr. Chairman, Mem-
bers of the Governing Body,
ladies ang gentlemen : it gives
me great pleasure to welcome
you all here this afternoon. Es-
pecially, I should like to welcome
you Sir John and Lady Saint, on
this your first visit to Queen’s
College Speech Day, and to thank
you Sir John for sparing time to
be with us to-day.

It is now my duty, to present
to you my report for the past
year. It was, however, at the end
of May last year, that Mrs. Trim-
ingham addressed you before,
and I propose in this report, to
cover the work of the School
during the last six months of 1951
only, leaving for the Speech Day
of 1953, the complete year 1952,

The number on our School
Roll at the beginning of Septem-
ber was 376—316 in the Main
School and 60 in the Junior. The
Sixth Form reached the record
number of 36, this included seven
girls whom we admitted from
other Secondary schools, who had
Satisfactorily passed the General
Certificate of Education at Or-
dinary Level and wished to con-
tinue their studies to the Ad-
vanced Level. Now that the new
Sixth Form rooms are complete,
we hope to be able to allow the
Sixth Forms to expand still fur-
ther, but I will touch on this
again in connection with the
staffing problems,

1951 saw for the. first time the
new General Certificate replacing
the older School Certificate and
Higher School Certificate. Much
can be said both for and against
this new examination; it is, jhow-
ever, very much, as yet, in its
infancy and I think it would be
wise to withhold criticism, until
we see how it moulds itself to
present day conditions. It is,
nevertheless, more difficult to
give you a clear-cut picture of
the results, as it is no longer pos-
sible to say we entered a num-
ber of candidates and a certain
proportion of them passed. We
did, in fact, at the Ordinary
Level enter 46 candidates and 46
obtained Certificates, as a Certi-
ficate is ngw awarded if a pupil
obtains a pass in any one sub-
ject. But, comparing the total
number of passes in all subjects
which the School Certificate last
year, I find that in 1950, the num-
ber of papers taken was 313, 222
passes being obtained, giving the
percentage passed as 70.9. In
1951, the figures were 224 sub-
jects taken, 147 passes which
gives a 65.6 percentage. Consid.
ering that to pass in 1951 is
equivalent to having, in most
cases, obtained a credit in 1950,
this seems to me to be a satisfac-
tory result, one, however that we
hope to improve upon in 1952.
Figures can nevertheless be very
misleading, and I should like to
stress that the whole of our Fifth
Form was entered for the exami-
nation; we could doubtless have

achieved better results, had we
entered only our best pupils. At
the Advanced Level, nine out of
ten entered passed

in English,





ene eee ee te

PRICES — YOU WILL BE G
SERVICE — THAT IS SURE TO PLEASE



Lt

LINEN FOR UNIFORMS yd. |
LADIES’ COTTON VESTS two for only $1.00

.50 RAYON PANTIES ood susie’ 1.4 |

>LADIES’ INTERLOCK PANTIES... i iss from 6@ and up | ' \ = ‘ .
NYLON HOSIERY pair only $1.20 TOWELS each now Ble & G9e B =
s

JERSEY NIGHTIES 2 for 5

CHILDREN'S INTERLOCK PANTIES

five out of the five entered passed
in History and three out of the
five entered passed in Geography.
Before leaving examinations, I
should like to mention that no
girl entered for History at Or-
dinary or Advanced Levels failed
to satisfy the examiners.
Examinations, though import-
ant, do not make up the whole
of the life of a girl at Queen's
College, and I am pleased to find
so many of them taking part in
one or more of the many out-of-
school activities. Girl Guides,
Rangers and Brownies have con-
tinued to hold their weekly
meetings—the total membership
now being well over one hun-
dred, All four companies at-
tended the Island Rally in Octo-
ber when Mrs. E. B. Williams
was presented with the Silver
Fish. The Rangers organised a
most successful Barn Dance and

were able to contribute over
$250.00 to the Headquarters’
Fund. The ‘red letter day’ for

the Brownies was the Pack Holi-
day they spent at Pax Hill over
the Whitsun week-end. Here, I
am going to make an appeal for

help! The Brownies lost both
their Leaders last September
when their Brown Owl and
Tawny Owl left for University

training. The Ist Barbados Guide
Company is also without a Cap-
tain—we are very grateful to the
help that has been given tem-
porarily, especially by Mrs. A.
W. Scott and Mrs. A. T. Whe-
well—but if there are any ‘old
Guides’ present who are free and
willing to help run these com-
panies, the guides and I will be
most grateful if they will come
forward. ‘

The Scripture Union, started
several years ago by Mrs, L. N.
Trimingham, has in her retire-
ment lost a faithful friend and
guide, but we are pleased that
Miss Joan Watson has taken over
the leadership and that its num-
bers continue to grow. The Lit-
erary and Debating Society num-
bering 27, the Greece and Rome
Club 30 members and the Dra-
matic Club 57, have also contin-
ued their activities. The Dra-
matic Club hepes to make its de-
but this year. The girls are in-
debted both to Staff and to out-
siders who have generously given
of their time.

During the Christmas term, we
were honoured by an _ unofficial
visit from Lady Savage, who was
most interested in seeing the
School at work, having previous-
ly only seen it on Gala Days!
Throughout the same term, two
teams of girls took part in the
Radio Quizz programme organ-
ised by Rediffusion. Our B team
did not long stay the course, but,
our A team, we are proud to say,
secured the cup for this session.
At the end of the tgrm, the girls
produced a Christmas entertain-
ment, each House making its
contribution to the programme.
The concert ended with The
Christmas Story told and sung
by members of the Scripture
Union, Our expenses incurred
were small and we were able to



Ask for



give Christmas donations te sev-
eral local charjties, as well as
help our own. Games Touring
Fund, which hopes to send a
Team to Trinidad this summer.
The members of the Team have

themselves organised Beetle
drives, made and sold sweets,
organised raffles, etc, but the
target ($800.00) still remains

just out of reach. We shall be
most grateful for any donation
small or large to assist this pro-
ject, which gives the girls the
opportunity of travel, as well as
meeting other teams at Netball,
Tennis, etc.

The Text Book Scheme came
into operation in September,
1951, and has proved a great
blessing, enabling girls to obtain
all their books at school, at the
cheapest possible price. We hope
parents will co-operate still fur-
ther and make it possible for the
girls to purchase these books,
immediately they arrive from
England. We thank both Miss D.
Hackett and Miss J. Bowen for
undertaking this additional work,
I should like now to thank the
British Council for their gener-
ous gift of books, periodicals,
Magazines, etc. received through-
on aro rene and to thank them
oo for the prizes they have give
for al mh at ig

We continue to have good news
of our Old Girls. From the Uni-
versity College of the West In-
dies, we learn that Patricia Hope,
Melnese Bridgeman and Daphne
Pilgrim have all passed their
London Inter B.A. Examination
at the end of their first year.
They were joined in October by
Austin Clarke, Jacqueline Trot-
man, Gwen Cumberbatch and
Beryl Williams; we wish them all
every success. Barbara Seale we
congratulate on obtaining her
B.A. degree at Manchester Uni-
versity; she is now working for
her Diploma of Education. Also
in the United Kingdom at Uni-
versities are Jeanne Vaughan,
London, and Patricia Symmonds.
Reading. From Canada comes
news that Gloria Conliffe has
completed her training at the
Royal Victoria Hospital. To Old
Girls at home and in training in
many parts of the world, we
send our greetings and best
wishes.

Now, { come to the question of
staffing and of the many changes,
due to resignations, long leave.
ete., a problem which appears to
occupy, and will I foresee con-
tinue to occupy, more than its
fair share of my time! I must first
pay tribute to Mrs. Trimingham,
who resigned her appointment at
the end of 1951. Mrs. Triming-
ham first came to Queen’s Col-
lege in 1930 and has given many
years of devoted service to the
School. The teaching of History
made great strides during _ this
period, and not a few of the Old
Girls owe their success in the
academic field to her own wide
knowledge of this subject and,
equally important, her ability to
impart it to others. Mrs. Trim-
ingham also acted as Headmis-
tress for several periods prior to
and after the resignation of Mrs.
Corbin. We wish her a long and
happy retirement. We have found
‘it impossible so fay to replace
Mrs. Trimingham. We are grate-
ful to Mrs. M. Fields for helping
us in the meantime, and we are
also much indebted to Mr. J. C.
Hammond for his help with our
Sixth Ferm History.

In April, 1951, Miss P, Mould
resigned to return to England.
Mrs. Whewell, already on the Staff,
took her place as Mistress in
Charge of the Junior Department.
At the end of July, 1951, we also
had to say goodbye to Miss G.
Mallalieu who resigned, owing o
ill-health. We were pleased to

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welcome Miss 1 M. Rose,
language specialist, in her place at
the beginning of October. We
aisO weicomed Miss M, J. Piggins,
Domestic Science, Miss Watson
General Science and Miss M. A,
Martineau, English and History.
We hope that they will all be
happy working at Queen's College
and stay with us for a long while
to come.

On long leave for part of this
period, Easter to Christmas, were
Miss E. Armstrong, Miss Mallaiieu,
Miss K, Hawkins and Miss S.
Grannum. We thank Mrs. M.
Burrowes, a parent, Miss E.
Laurie, the retired Headmistress
of the Alexandra Schocl and Miss
E. Daniel, an old girl, for filling
these vacancies.

IT should like to thank all the
Staff, temporary and permanent,
for the devotion they show to
Queen's College. It was one of the
things that impressed me, most
during my first few weeks here;
nothing seemed too much trouble
if it was for the good of the School
The girls are indeed fortunate to
be in charge of such a team of
mistresses. I should like to add
my Own personal thanks for the
welcome. they gave me, for rme
patience they showed while I was
finding my way amongst them, for
the help they have continued to
Sive towards the smooth running
of the School. I wish particularly
in this respect to thank Mrs.
Adams, the Deputy Headmistress
and Miss Bowen, my Secretary,
who have both contributed sc
much towards the lightening of
my tasks. My thanks must also
be given to the Chairman and
Members of the Governing Body
who take such a keen interest in
the affairs of the School, and who
have so far acceded to all my
requests!

So far in this report, I have
dealt with the past, what of the
future? This year, we shall have
twelve girls taking the General
Certificate of Education at Ad-
vanced Level in two of the three
Subjects, English, History and
Geography In 1953, there will
be approximately 24 candidates
and their subjects will be chosen
from English, History, Geography,
French, Latin, Mathematics,
Physies ang Chemistry; these last
two are being studied by only one
or two girls who work at Har-
rison College with the Science
Sixth. We are most grateful to
Mr, Hammond for this privilege
and fully appreciate that this
hospitality cannot be extended in-
definitely. We hope to be able to
develop our own Science Sixth,
using laboratories at Harrison Col-
lege, but supplying our own
teachers. TI have to say ‘we hope’,
beenuse there can be no guarantee
that I shall receive any response



PY Tia tS dou
OMPOUNDI

CALL AT....





to my advertisements. Scienci
teachers are few, the demana :
great, and unless conauons 0:
Service are Ma@de allractive
enough, I fear, that my pians ror}
expanding the Sixth Form wilt
yemain forever in the blweprint
stage and never become concrete.
With the completion of the Sixtn |
Ferm reoms — the new building)
ou can see from this Halk — we
cee adequate room for the ex-
hsion of the\Sixth Form in num-}
bers. But, unless we can widen |
the scope of the work in the Sixth, |
the careers open to girls of Queen's
College will remain unnecessarily
limited. Without some advanced
work in Science, not only is a
scientific career, either in teaching
or research work closed to the}
girls, but so also are all branches
of medicine, other than nursing.
We have the room to house the
girls, we have the giris; I implore
those whose responsibility it is,
to see that salaries and conditions
of service are such that the Gram-
mar Schools of this island not only
attract, but can also retain the
services of teachers qualified to
undertake this specialist work, Do
not misunderstand me, it is not
only for Science specialists that I
plead, Mrs. Trimingham’s History
post, for which applicants were
bought long before , took up my



duties here, remains to this
Yr nt vacant. This fact speaks
itself,

With the completion of the Sixth
Form rooms for which we are very
grateful, there may be some who
feel that our building programme
is complete; on the contrary, it is
only just beginning! It is my
ambition to see at Queen's College
a Hall the size of which bears
some relationship to the number oi
pupils on the roll; a Hall, to which
it will be possible, on occasion:
such as this, to invite both parents
and girls, instead of having only
one parent present, and the
majority of girls listening-in in a
nearby building. Other smaller
items needing consideration are
the provision of a bicycle shed for
those cycling to School each day
and the erection of an outside
stairway to the main building,
which houses over 100 girls and
has only one rather rickety wooden
Btaircase in the centre. The ful-
filment of these plans remain a*
do ‘So many things in the hands
of those who control the finances

As preparation for this addres;
to you today, I read several
speeches by my predeces*ors, and
IT wish to take you back to last
year’s Speech Day when Mrs.
Trimingham, after paying tribute
to both Miss Bowman and Mrs.
Corbin said: ‘Next Septembe
when there will be a new Head
mistress at Queen’s College, T am |

@ On page 7

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PAGE FOUR

Ce



BAKBADUDS

===



Saturday, March 29, 1952

CARIBBEAN TRADE

TO-DAY the members of the Regional
Economic Committee meet in Barbados to
appoint a Seeretary and Assistant Secre-
tary of the organisation and to sélect a
Trade Commissioner and Assistant Trade
Commissioner for service in London.

Regrettably publicity has been given to
the names of some applicants for these
posts and the suitability or otherwise of
individuals for appointments have been
canvassed and even debated in island
legislatures.

All this is regrettable because the func-
tion of the Regional Economic Commit-
tee is to operate quietly and efficiently
behind the scenes and, with the consent of
participating governments to give effect to
instructions designed to promote British
Caribbean trade.

The Trade Commissioner Services in
London and Montreal are subject to the
authority of the Economic Committee and
their successful function will also depend
on smooth quiet backroom work aided by
the arts of diplomacy and goodwill.

The selection of candidates for these
important posts is the concern of the selec-
tors only and the whole West Indies will
await their choice with interest.

Meanwhile the present seems a suitable
opportunity to remind the public of two
important factors connected with the
Regional Economic Committee.

The first has often been pointed: out be-
fore and is gradually being appreciated by
more people. It is that the Regional Eco-
nomic Committee is the first practical step
taken by all the individual British Carib-
bean governments towards closer associa-
tion, and has even been regarded as the
corner stone of eventual political federa-
tion.

The second is that the cost of the Com-
mittee and its subsidiary Trade Commis-
sioner services are being met from partici-
pating governments.

The actual contribution towards the
Committee and Services ought to be known
by the public since they give an indication
of the proportions which are likely to be
required from participating governments
if and when greater regional action is
taken.

Jamaica’s annual contribution under
existing arrangements is highest at $44,208:
Trinidad contributes annually $42,192: Brit-
ish Guiana $24,336 and Barbados is fourth
in order of annual payments with a con-
tribution of $19,296.

The Leewards’ share of the annual bud-
get is $6,336 that of the Windwards $5,616
and that of British Honduras $2,016.

The Regional Economic Committee was
not intended to serve the interests of
islands in proportion to their financial con-
tributions but to serve the region as
whole. :

The need for thorough and unbiassed
representations in its activities on behalf
of regional trade is obvious if the support
of the smaller islands and British Hon-
duras is to be maintained.

The people of these territories will be
especially interested in the results of to-
day’s deliberations by the Regional Eco-
nomic Committee, but the hopes of all
those who consider the Committee to be
essential to British Caribbean trading
interests are on the selectors. If the Region-
al Economic Committee fails, the chances
of Customs Union or eventual federation
seém remote.





: BUSES

UNLIKE the buses of the United King-
dom the buses of Barbados provide for
direct entry to seats. It has been claimed
by bus concessionaires that this system is
advantageous because passengers can as-
cend or descend more quickly at stops.
This comment is significant and suggests
that bus concessionaires are anxious to
Study ways and means of improving the
bus sefVices offered to the public particu-
larly on cértain routes and at certain
periods of the day.

The ultimate success of a public utility
dependents on the confidence of the public
and unless attention is paid to the demands
of the public dissatisfaction will result.
Most suggestions for improvement break
down in face of the narrowness of Barba-
dian roads, but one suggestion made
recently seems to deserve more attention
than it has received from bus owners.

In Italy and other countries buses and
trams have one entrance at the rear of
buses and one exit behind the driver's
seat. These doors are opened and closed
automatically at stops and most passen-
gers have to stand for the major portions of
the routes because seats are only provided
at the sides‘of the bus or tram, In Bar-
bados in view of the short distances in-
volved on the shorter routes the introduc-
tion of seatless buses provided with strap-
hangers might be the solution to a problem
which daily grows more irritating to bus
travellers.










THE numerous and continual
references in the House of Assem-
bly, the Press and otherwise, to
our overflowing and rapidly in-
creasing population, and, conse-
quently, the urgent need for
Emigration on a substantial scale,
must have intensified the concern
of everyone who takes a serious
interest in the affairs of the
island—and this is something we
should all spare time from our
play to do. And truly, while the
creation and/or development of
secondary industries, and” espe-
cially of tourism and “immigra-
tion” (which bid fair to become
a major movement), and the tem-
porary employment of a small
number of our more progressive
out-of-works in U.S.A, may re-
lieve the situation more or less
they can by no means cover it;
there appears therefore to be no
real remedy but to find rgom for
substantial companies of our sur-
plus folk in other lands, and
naturally in available spaces in
the Caribbean area,

I am therefore stimulated—
whether wisely or no—to mention
again and amplify the suggestion
for a “Beachhead” settlement
which I have put forward more
than once in the not distant past,
and I very much wish I could
secure the study and discussion of
the idea by those who have our
future and well being so largely
in their hands. If it is a foolish
thought of no practical value
will not some wise person put
an extinguisher on it?

A “BRIDGEHEAD”

In previous references I called
the plan a Bridgehead, but that
was not quite correct. It will be
remembéred that during the last
World. War the Allied Forces
adopted this “Bridgehead” method
of gaining a footing in territory
over-run by the Hitler armies,
and:so named it because the posi-
tion was sometimes a_ strategic
bridge commanding the entrance
to a terrain from which it was
possible to push forward and
build up a powerful attack, But
that was when our armies were
operating on the land. The forma~
tion of the “Second Front”—D.
Day, the landing of the liberating
army on the Normandy Coast,
after splendid planning and with,
as we remember, with vast equip-
ment and matchless courage was
naturally called a ‘‘Beachhead”.
And I urge that this is the cor-
rect and most promising plan for
us to adopt in relation to our
present and increasi critical
embarrassments, Let us look care~
fully and select a suitable spot
with spacious hinterland, in Brit-
ish Guiana or Honduras—we are
told there is plenty of room in
both these neighbouring colonies
and surely some of it must be
suitable—and make an early be-
ginning.

SYDNEY SMITH
has trouble in finding

‘La Crise’
ARIS

his team of “artists” to-day invite
me to chat with them over a glass
of champagne back-stage.

The occasion is the launching
of a typical Parisian revue des-
perately gai, in which the pro-
ducers have invested £100,000.

The management of the Folies
Bergére say they would also be
glad of my company tomorrow—
more champagne! — for the open-
ing of a new Folies which has
cost £162,000 to produce.

Its piéce de résistance, they
promise, is the Nymphs Bath, in
which a glass swimming pool, 30
ft. long, will rise from the stage,
to reveal a dancer with no more
serious clothes than any average
nymph.

There has not been the slight-
est difficulty in finding the inves-
tors to gamble £262,000 on these
two new shows. They are both
already fully booked. Did some-
one murmur Crisis?

Spring has come early to Paris,
and the boulevard cafés are just
beginning to edge out along the
pavements to cope with the grow-
ing crowds of browsing Parisians.

month for £268,000 extra pave-

£4 to £12 a square yard,

Crisis?

But of course there is a crisis,
It says so in the newspapers.

No interest

FOR the French people, how-
ever, the word has exhausted its
alarums. It has deflated despera-
tion to dreariness. As tHe front-
page headline, it is an invitation
to turn to the entertainments col-
urnns or the latest black market
flashes in the financial pages.

“La Crise” is the most boring
word in the French language
to-day.

The desperate paper machina-

Sorry! No Vacancies

To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR When I wrote the
article “Do these hands belong to
you?” which you very kindly
included in Wednesday's Advocate
I did not realise it could be in-
terpreted as an_ invitation to
apply for paid employment with
the Society.

Since its publication IT have
had numerous phone calls and
even letters containing original
testimonials from unemployed
young men seeking work, I
regret that there are oO
VACANCIES IN THE SOCIETY'S
SALARIED SERVICE.

May I ine Se Buster 6
your space to tha e ils 01

tne

Queen's College, ael’s,
Codrington and the Convent
Schools a also those in Mrs.

Hamilton's Art Class for the very
effective posters they prepared
especially for our Tag Day
Appeal. Would our friends who
have so kindly displayed them in
shops, hotels, etc, keep them
safely until we can call and
collect them.

Lastly, I would be most grate-
ful if used copies of last Wed-
nesday’s Advocate containing the
above mentioned article could be
handed in the Headquarters’

¥: ‘i
MAURICE CHEVALIER and P

Café owners will get a bill this _



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Emigration By Beachhead |

By Rev. F. Godson

NOTABLE PRECEDENTS

What I have mentioned about
the D Day landing in France, fol-
lowed, as we all thankfully re-
member, by the victorious advance
of the Armies of iom, is
familiar to all of us, but perhaps it
is not widely recognised and un-
derstood that such was the method
of origin of pretty well all the
great English-speaking countries
of the world to-day—Australia,
New Zealand, South Africa, and
especially the United States of
America. This last gigantic na-
tion. the leading country in in-
dustry, living conditions and
wealth, education, mechanical
equipment and one of the largest
in number of its people—God’s
Own Country, as its citizens like
to call it—was founded by little
groups of emigrants from Old
England only around 300 years
ago. The Pilgrim Fathers, driven
out by religious persecution, made
their way in the Mayflower and
other small ships across the stormy
North Atlantic, and founded the
settlements, “Beachheads”, at New
Plymouth and Boston, and in spite
of incredible hardships and suf-
ferings, and to many of them
death, secured their footholds and
slowly built up the beginnings of
the mighty U.S.A. of the present
day.

A VITAL CONTRAST

As I have mentioned, those ear-
ly emigrants to the New World
in the West were driven from
home under tragic circumstances.
They sailed away with sad hearts
on a perilous long journey, with
scanty equipment, and instead of
having a great body of loving
friends and supporters to back
them, they had to go as fugitives,
to do or die in their agonising
search for a new home and free-
dom to live and worship God ac-
cording to their own consciences.
But if Barbados established a
Beachhead according to my idea,
the Government and whole popu-
lation of the island would be be-
hind it. We should at the start
prepare the chosen spot and equip
the settlement with the necessaries
of civilised life similar to those at
home — competent leadership,
homes, a village school, chapel,
medical protection, foodstuffs, un-
til the emigrants succeeded in
taking proper possession of their
new home and building up their
own organised self support. And
we should keep, I imagine, in close
touch with them with encouraging
advice and the assurance of stead-
fast backing and reinforcement.
Thus “Little England” would
estdblish her fist colony! And
who can say what it might grow
into,

OTHER PROPITIOUS
CIRCUMSTANCES

There are several of
some of them © ve obvious. Tf!
will mention briefly those that}
occur to me at the moment,!
others, will ‘
By S WOULD BE)
A KIND OF FAMILY PARTY.
ier yous go from ~ same |

otherland, seas the lan-
guage and accusto to the
same ways of lifé and the same
forms of labour etc, This is a bie
and important pointf witness the

these, |

failure of the a t. to settle
workers and f in Dutch
Guiana a couple o® years ago.
They were stra in a foreign
country and Te soon dis-

couraged and ran for home.

2. EXPENSE? Certainly the}
scheme would cost money and
especially at t outset. But
what good nati enterprise is

cheap? And consider the big
amounts we are ding already |»
on the unem: and poor, not

to mention “Law and Order” and
Education. And we shall e to
d much more these =

t unless we devise a way out,| Tuesday —I wonder whether G.B’s pen

But there are moderating circum-
stances under this head: (1)
We could start the scheme on a
scale proportioned to our re-
sources Or a Yreasonable loan.
Moreover, surely the Colonial
Development and Welfare would
co-operate and assist. (2) A
colony is a asset. With
proper “energetic direction the
Emigrants should before long
have produce to ship to the
Motherland, and they would re-
quire dry goods, hardware and
all the rest from us.

3 EXTENSION. This would
be a vital poift. Ag our popula-
tion continues to increase, and so
rapidly, we shall continue to need
an outlet, Anywhere it is, avail-
able at moderate cost and with
developing and profitable returns.

4. REACTION OF COUNTRR
SELECTED. It is too much to
suppose that Guiana or Hon-
duras would welcome and facili-
tate such a Beachhead? Perhaps
they would GIVE a_ sufficient
area, or at any rate accept a
nominal price. Certainly an in-
flux of industrious Barbadians on
a bit of their idle land would be
an advantage to them,

5. LAND HUNGER. We often
hear of the keen desire of land-
less homeless persons for a free-
hold site and garden, and even
an independent holding sufficient
to support a family. Under this
scheme that longing could be
easily and cheaply satisfied.

To conclude, I again beg for
consideration of my idea. If it is
no good let some one propose
one that is feasible for we shall
have to do something very soon.
Several countries — and notably
Great Britain—have founded col-
onies and proved their value; why
should not ‘Little England’ fol-
low suit?



tions of the French Administra-
tion to pay its day-by-day bills
remind me more of the Shanghai
Bund at its worst than of the
devices of a major European

‘ower,
(Devaluation of the franc, now
almost inevitable sooner or later
this year will not fail to have
its influence on the £.]
Why does not all this touch the
French people? Because the
crisis is in the Ministries of Fin-
ance and Foreign Affairs, and the
French people have been allowed
to believe for too long that even
in a crisis of crises, as now, their
personal interests are not identi-
“fied with those of their Govern-
ment.

- This nation of individualists
eannot yet associate its private
stores of gold. United States
dollars, Swiss francs and sterling
notes with the bankruptcy of its
own Government.

No cash

JUGGLING with figures does
not explain much any more, but
this time it does add up to the
fact that the Administration is
broke; that the French people
hold four times the gold reserves
of the Bank of France, and about
as much foreign reserves as the
whole of next year’s American
military and economic aid,

As well, about £106 million

“worth of taxes will not be col-

ment rent at rates ranging froMpyected this year.

In France the police do not
have the authority to prosecute
in cases of tax evasion or cur-
rency manipulation, The worst
that can happen to a Frenchman
defrauding the tax collectors or
cheating on the foreign exchange
market is that he is called before
the Ministry of Finance and offer-
ed a “transaction,” a word that
is the same in French and Eng-
lish.

It means no public disgrace—
no Bow-street, no Old Bailey, no
investigation, and no publicity,
no shame. So French tax eva-
sion is the order of the day.



Chevalier. Champagne.
Cheques-Oh, And A Crisis

Just try to pay your landlord
or garage man with a cheque in-
stead of cash. You might as well
park the car in the street and
sleep in it. Because no one takes
cheques any more,

No paying

ALTHOUGH the great salaried
classes pay taxes, like us, because
salaries are declared and taxed
at source, there are 15,000,000
farmers and their families who
declare no taxes, and on whom
no Government has yet dared
impose efficient tax collection.
They are asked, instead, for an
agreed “forfeit.”

They represent one-third of
the voters in every election, court-
ed desperately by the Commun-
ists on the Left, and, to-day, the
de Gaullists on the Right.

There has never yet been a
Government strong enough to
challenge the French farmers to
pay fair taxes.

But who are those who justify
the tinselled spectacles of Paris?

The audiences who can justify
oe, a £100,000 gamble on a
new Paris show — who keep the
cafés spread out across the pave-
ments and the boulevards glitter-
ing—are France’s own, not the
trickle of tourists.

They are the Little Rich people
from the industrial pldfins of the
north, the rich valleys of Bur-
gundy, the cornlands of the west.

No shivers?

THESE are the French people.
For them crises begin, and should
end, in the vaults of the aloof,
sombre, grey-stone Louis XIV
building which is the Finance

Ministry in the Rue de Rivoli,] Thursday — In view of the Fabiola talk it’s

Paris.

That is why the _ boulpvard
cafés of Paris, Lille, Lyons,
Strasbourg, Metz, Marseilles, and
Bordeaux are still-erammed with
individualists.

They do not feel the cold
breeze o prises from the Rue de
Rivoli pore their’ own warm
spring sunlig! ‘ ;

—L.E.S.



Our Readers Say;

Office, Central Police Station.
During the last three months we
have had numerous gifts of
books, magazines and even money
from sympathisers in the US.,
and Canada. They would appre-
ciate up to date news of our
work and unfortunately no more
new copies of the paper are

available,
Yours) truly,
CECILE WALCOTT,
Hon, Secretary.
March 27 1952,
The Family
To The Editor, the Advocate—

SIR,—Your editoria’ cn the
Family appearing in, Tuesday's
paper should be pondered over by
high, middle class and low — by
the gentry of this island (pity
there are so few), by the upstarts
whose claim to consideration,
with no txception, rests on some
meretricious accident of birth,
and by the Betweens who are
neither fish nor fowl.

Believe it or not, in the past
this island has been saved from
blowing up by its gentry, men
like Sir Laurie Pile, Sir Herbert
Greaves and Sir Alan Collymore.
Men of this typé are not confined
te any one class, or to any par-
ticular walk of life. “By their
works ye shall know them!”

Men of this type remind one
of the St. Lucy Rector of whom

you speak who, in 1829 — as far
refused

back as that — to be
intimidated by blackhearted
hooligans. You can always spot
these hooligans, ~will go out

to hurt their brother, to stab him
in the back. They and they
alone must live, They will think
nothing of hurting
slaved for them in the past.

It would do many of 1,8 good to
remember that “princes are de-
rived from slaves and slaves
from princes

Cc. B. ROCK,
“Rockerest”,
Oistin Hill, Ch, Ch.
Outstanding Feats °
To The Editor, the Advocate—

SIR,—It is my earnest desire to
remind everyone of the outstand-
ing feats which took place at the
Inter-school Sports on Friday,
March 21. First, I would like to
extend much praise to the Lodge
Schoc! and all those athletes who
helped to raise the school to such
a high standard in Athletics. The
competition ended with Lodge as
the victorious school among the
other competing schools. We must
thank Mr. ilkes, the Games
Master for hig efficiency; by which
the school benefited, and we hope
to see the school progressing
Steadily in sports in the future

years. ;
SCHOOL BOY.

those who}:

NOBODY'S |
DIARY —

Monday—To protect my anonymity I bought |
to-day from a shop at the top of Broad
Street a monkey mask which I intend
wearing in future.

“On second thoughts I think it best
To lock it in the old oak chest.”

These verses may be reproduced in the
next issue of BIM or in any other pub-
lication of merit, provided that acknow-
ledgement is made to the author, I
disclaim all responsibility not being a
plagiarist (of whom methinks we have
too many.)

slipped when she called “biblical” the
days during which Fabiola is supposed
to have lived. Saint Sebastian who was
the real hero of Fabiola and to whom a
famous church along the ancient Appian
Way in Rome is still dedicated, suffered
martyrdom under Diocletian in Anno
Domini 288. By that time the Christ-
ians whose persecutions began under
Claudius, and continued under Nero and

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Domitian, and whom even excellent Ph, 4472

emperors like Trajan and Marcus Aure-

lius persecuted were growing We@Ty. | —.——_
San Sebastian’s heroism fortified the

Christians and as Diocletian’s persecu- d Ph t
tions were the worst of all and lasted hace An eau Y
ten years, who could blame the Christ- .

ians for weakening ? : __ ry

Judging by the inane conversations J
overheard the night of Fabiola of people
who presumably would call themselves
Christians, I shouldn’t like to think how

' we would behave nowadays if asked to
endure St. Sebastian’s sufferings. And
already the persecutions have started in
some countries where the Cross is not
honoured.

Wednesday — I find in a diary dated Sep-
tember 6, 1951 the following: “in the
geographical gallery we saw an old map
of 1529 by DIEGO RIBERA. BARBUDOS’
was there and so were most of the other
West Indian islands. On another map
said to be older than 1500 BARBUDOS
was also visible with other West Indian
islands. On a globe in the same gallery
(at the Vatican Museum) BARBUDOS
was visible but east of BARBUDOS
there appeared ISOLA DA FONSECA
or SAN BERNARDO.” Whether BAR-
BUDOS on the globe was meant for BAR-
BUDA and whether the original name
of BARBADOS was SAN BERNARDO
will give us enough occupation until we
ull grow beards.

As for ARAWAKS I can no more
prove they were here in 1605 or 1627 than
I can prove they were here before 1529
when the map makers seem to have
begun to take serious notice. My hunch
would be that the Spaniards having first
come along to these parts from 1498 on-
wards (communications between the
islands not being much worse than they
are now) the ARAWAKS began to put
two and two together and decided to
hop it as soon as serious settlement was
attempted. After the little episode at
Holetown in 1605, the island then re-
sembling the virgin forests of British
Guiana the Arawaks if any began to
plan their retreat. Records kept in Spain
or Portugal might be able to prove all
this, but I can’t. Still there’s no harm
done and the more people remember
that the ARAWAKS got here first the
better.

31 yr to 2 UP






INTRODUCING—

4
a pleasant coincidence to find in my

diary under Sep. 6, 1951 the following :
“We passed through the gallery full of
the early Christians’ lamps and bottles.
Many of the relics from the Church of
San Sebastian.”

Friday — I found Madariaga no help at all FIESTA
on the origin of the name Barbados, but OF
he is good on black and white. He quotes
LABAT as saying: “it is the custom of GOooD
all the negroes to attribute to the whites EATING

all the bad qualities likely to make a
person contemptible and to say that it is
owing to their rubbing shoulders with
the whites that the negroes became
spoiled.”

Milk Fed Turkeys
Milk Fed Chickens
Milk Fed Ducks

Legs Hams
Hams in tins 14-Ib, to 5-lb.
Macaroni

Kraft Cheese
Gouda Cheese
Dutch Head Cheese
Fresh Carrots
Fresh Tomatoes
Fresh Lettuce

And again LABAT who tells this love-
ly story about himself and a negro car-
penter whom he had helped with some
carpentry. “In the days when I was a
negro ¥ served my master with so much
diligence that owing to that I became
white.” And the carpenter thanked
LABAT for his help by saying : “I never
believed that you had been a negro, but
now that I see this work, I am convinc-
ed : for no white would have had the
wits to do it.” Fruity isn’t it ?





LIQUER DEPT.
Rye Whiskey

Guinnes Stout

Scotch Whiskey

Bass’s Ale

Saturday — I have seen a mirage in Barba-
dos (I was a THIRD FORM boy at the
time) over Government House, but I'll
believe that one about the Bay Street
Oasis when I see it. Especially if they’re
camels too. ,




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SATURDAY, MARCH 29, 1952





BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE
TT TTT te

Defence Counsel Makes Four-Hour Address

Prosecution Reply | ae og ap Canadian Cargo | Mrs. Housewife

° Pe: RAY Conies On Alcoa S.S. |
Continues Today ‘> as sal li ARE YOU LOOKING FOR

Alcoa steamships
Pilgrim” and “Alcoa Pointer”

MR. E. K. WALCOTT, Q.C., Senior defence Counsel in any tect cinew cxcas O48) tan
the Bryan’s Village murder trial addressed the jury for of flour from Halifax and New y 7 »
three hours and fifty minutes yesterday, and told them that Orleans. The “Alcoa Pilgrim”) TABLE BU TTER 2
if they believed the evidence by the witnesses for the Crown yg wage ee gg A dee
that no blow passed between the accused and the deceased ee or ie
when they clinched, they should conclude that the act of
the accused was unintentional, and therefore the prosecution

while the “Alcoa Pointer” came
in fiom Halifax via St. Croix WHY NOT TRY
had failed to justify its function,
He suggested that if they concluded that the aet was

yesterday morning.
Included in their cargo were
unintentional, they should acquit the accused, because the
Prosecution would have failed to prove their_case.



1,893 sacks of cornmeal, 194
cartons of macaroni, 456 bags of
scratch feed, 152 bags of poultry
ici and animal feed, supphes of -
he learned Solicitor General, should acquit any person once the pickled meat, and 2,766 pieces of
aera at: ree is eran aan ae pomccable doubt white pine lumber.
case for the Crown proves a e guilty of the “The “Alcoa Pilgrim’ (con- ‘ "RD
also addressed the jury for two offence. Rather am I showing signed to Messrs. DaCosta & Co., TABLE MARGARIN E
and a quarter hours yesterday vou why British Jurisprudence in Ltd.) left po.t during the after-
evening before His Lordship ad- saying that if you entertain a noon for St. Vincent while the
journed further hearing until this reasonable doubt, you must give it “Alcoa Pointer” consigned to
morning at 9.30 o’clock. The ad- in favour of the prisoner, even as M oe Robert Thom Ltd ) sailed
journment was taken yesterday to how the facts happened, where last ni
evening at 5 o'clock. they happened and what was the

last night for Caripito.
aie ae a ee ee result of those facts happening, co: he I ‘ 1llb Package at 62c. each
alleging that on the of Jan- you must give it te the prisoner Decree solu :
5 Tins at 60c. _\b.

uary last, con ibs. Peasant renee it would be in the case

proprietor of Bryan's Village, St, before you, and in any case, the ; rds » Chie Bs
Thomas, fatally wounded Duncan last chance in which a decision ‘an he aes eg A —
Headley, his brother-in-law, dur- can be given on that point.” Sir Allan Collymore in



ed a dispute over a bunch of If for example you were to say i gene . aunieeuaee
ananas. he was guilty of murder, and next lect; i He carries the ti poste gins Wt Ki A
. : , PICKLES, one of the Shetland ponies owned by Mr. H. O. Emtage, collects a coin. e carries the tin lication on behalf of the petitioner 1 ye e
No Witness For Defence | day it occurred to you that you a back. I , ae DES . & D
When the adjournment _ wag had omitted to gonsidet some fact _ “der SPORIETA SPS. Pip OEE Oo tentee: Sie tans Oc, BAERS Ada Carmen McKenzie and ¢ on tains V itamins A



taken on Thursday evening, eleven im his favour, it would be too Clement Gordon McKenzie — re-

. a
witnesses had given evidence for Jate.” ian spondent for a decree absolute, A
the Crown ‘who closed thelr case _, Hence, that solem "pethape the ee O rec Page wae pronouneed ou Webeuss)
g at stage of the proceedings. W : Ps ‘ ; riage was pronouncec ebruary)
Yesterday morning, % : Gives Perforniance

moining, the defence highest duty which as aoe of 1, 1952.
ri a country, they could ‘0. _ : Mr S. B. Dear instructed by
Rao ns, cts, the amie, Sa oe orate Saris Ber tren, R gah is Rees ok NB a
j i ; i their fellow men—must require yee . oO e u 2 oon sa pri a by @ F
Jalen ee ie ee of them that they should car fai) born in India, performed last So Carrington & Sealy appeared for

| i itioner Ada McKenzie
Walcott, Q.C., Senior defence to convict where the evidence night at the Empire Theatre to for the petitioner Ac







Counsel, reminded the jury that Proved conviction, but it there # wes Sai. nee rae NEARLY pemyne ane walked through the City ~ ea ~ ~ /
they were called upon to discharge WaS a reasonable doubt which ques Se ee *' ,; terday wore a tag. is tag, a blue cross with a white pp $8 Din fart ey C f
a solemn duty. He thought it might coour ue they nad disten erence on Exiey Se ore ona background, had the letters SP.CA. written:on it, For Audit I rang
w i y @ e evidence, an articu- 2 “~
rpeniteling hen artes rn ¥ larly evidence such’ as they heard ers over Rediffusion on Thursday Yesterday was the S.P.C.A. Tag Day, Many collectors py, c. D. Gittens, Assistan, 4
them all who functioned in the in the case with which they were 3rd April, on the Roodal Pro- were around the City. After placing a coin in the collection Auditor General, leaves by the @ K ik K R
performance of a criminal trial, | concerned—because accounts giv- gramme at 7.15 p.m. tin, the person was given a tag. S.S. Colombie on the 3lst Marcel. j
He told the jury that he was em by one witness were different Miss Devi who is known as the latin dindaen Ae ee, The most interesting collectors to attend a three months’ second-
appearing on behalf of the pris- from accounts given by another “Living Calculating Machine, sting :

i ; i i . r a -, yesterday were Pickles and Kitty, ment in the Colonial Audit Depart-
his duty ied Sak banice thin On able ‘astet oo ia Wins ole ne Weiberuiy' at tivante te on "nk “Rodas” Dischar ges Fuel two Shetland ponies owned by ment of the Trinidad Government



‘ ; ; : age eir » is a rposes of Audit training TO MAKE ROOM FOR NEW

ecktrk Lakes ne eae page yt iy ioe that the a st Ear: atdeane “toladita erctind “as At Spring Gardens Cage Gite Pushes Sie Fae we being supplied for*thi:

risoner’s favour. , On them as a duty, that they mus ry 2 Gera’ rommna Gronc thon toa give that in favour of the pris- world solving for private and The Dutch Oil Tanker tte Tee be ysirend ee core Sr aie Gen STOCK, WE HAVE. DECIDED
the system of British Jurispru- omer, because in that case, the public audiences within split “Rodas” anchored at Spring poriles ar ay 19 oe ig 1e eral Revenue of the I: .
dence, that did not exempt or re- Crown would have failed to have seconds, sums which have taken Gardens, Black Rock, yester- The Society for i Prevention | 099G9G9G0799G999F99FF py TO OFFER
lieve them of their duty to con- proved its case. an average man hours to calcu- day morning to discharge ®\ 1 of Cruelty to Animels a oon %& :
sider anything which he might ‘ > ite be ar st es 7. tev’ had douse ae ket nes ot ays she brought in existence in thé island for the | 4 '
have omitt to i ec 0 pro s ; Ss F r e entire rom Trinidad. as 3 vears ‘ied melon @ r
which aight be a. = was always the duty of the Crown Europe and amazed experts in Some 122,404 gallons of ae ate os pe iad sur) § ¢ FOR ON y BB ‘RLEK ONLY
prisoner’s favour or for the mat- to prove his guilt. Therefore if London. She has baffled tho | gasoline and 34,972 gallons of ey sobs. THEE Hosiaee sce a %
ter of that, against him. confusion should have taken place B.B.C. and proved them wrong Kerosine oil were in the | crecting a Dog Refuse. ‘hey w ule

They all’ “suffered from human in the evidence which was produc- ‘Rodas’” tanks for Barbados. hen have don cat - ae nent s
Seat hoe ane ail ae eens Sieaativen unghie te unravel Zhe, shipment was consigned: | for’ catching half starved mod! A SMALL SELECTION OF
Solicitor General—all of them—, themselves unable to unravel to Messrs DaCosta & Co., Ltd., disadand “atere oe atin aed MADE BY , AL SEKLE I
but on the othgr hand, his learn- from that evidence the true Moasrs Genoral Graders: Titdye*| “io refuse bins of the Give %
ed friend the Solicitor Genera] thread as to what took place, they and Messrs R. M. Jones & Co., , ‘ 1s 0 1e City, °
who prosecuted on behalf of the Would be bound to find a verdict %

Ltd. *



Crown, was held by British Juris- in favour of the prisoner, because
prudence to be, not an advocate, in that case, the prosecution would
but a minister of justice. Other- have failed to do its duty.

wise at times he would have to , He warned them that the mere
restrain his spirit of advocacy ang fact that the accused was in the
keep it in check, because he was “0ck did not make him guilty,
there more to assist the Court, and he knew that they, with their

The “Rodas” is consigned to

Messrs DaCosta & Co., Ltd. Driver Met Death ig § BOOTS PURE
DRUG C0

LADIES DRESSES
AT 2 FOR $5.00



Foreman Mechanic By Misadventure

: : From Page 1

than to secure a conviction if the Seo po pea justice a Appointed The string connections were A DENTAL BATH — ‘i aid rao i
evidence did not justity it firegitiy. Would have no basieasipn intact, | cleanses all Dentures with- AND A SPECIAL DISCOUNT
a ~ His Lordship sitting on the lave in the Gock had. nathinn +o MR. R. W. MAXWELL, Truck The jury asked that witness no out brushing — ye tote

woth inks Tne kod on ae do whatever with the guilt of the Transport Foreman, Department “vestions, PR FOOD EARING

the learned Solicitor General or accused, and that he was put there
himself—not that he was suggest- for the purpose of being tried on
ing that his learned friend or ® particular charge. “That I lay
himself would in anyway quote 0M you,” Mr. Walcott said. “Be-
the law wrong, but rather that cause as TI said before, if you
His Lordship was the authority Make a mistake after listening to
from whom they would take the â„¢y learned friend and His Lord-
law, and who might, if he so Ship, and you afterward’come to
chose, give his opinion on the your conclusion that you have

mJ
4
of Highways and Transport, pegrextenny, ppotiien (19) of and Smokers’ Stains, OF
has been promoted to the post ,Urange Hill, St. James said he t ‘
Foreman Mechanic, Department is a chemist employed at Bulke- x Cannot harm your False
of Highways & Transport with ley Factory. On March 25, at about % TEETH im any way. , .
effect from the Ist April, 1962. 6.80 a.m, he was sitting in front] Put dentures in a ie > on
‘ of the motor lorry G-125 which| % Of LIBROX at night—Rinse
Mr. Maxwell served in the was driven by Lloyd Taitt along| % thoroughly every morning. ¢$

Ly
25 a
Royal Air Force from March

ly “d's od . r . 16:65 @&
1944, until his discharge in Feb- My Lord's Hill. % ON ALL oO THER DRESSES









As a matter of fact, he would | He reminded them that the ver- This is Miss Devi’s second visit

‘ 1 »
A ; ; a ruary, 1947. During his attach- i ‘ > BOOTS P k TABLETS ‘ ‘
facts. “But that did not bind Overlooked something in his fa ment to the Air Force he under- ” Medium Speed ‘ $ Te IN STOCK
{ vour, whether your verdict be , The lorry was being driven]?
them, as contrary to the law which took a course in Electrical and eal + for the Speedy relief of pain
did bind them, because the ques- Murder or manslaughter, you Mechanical Engineering at the t0Wards Bridgetown and was on] for the Speedy relief of p
tion of fact was entirely a matter yee dg — a ee MISS SHAKUNTALA DEVI British Institute of Engineering ‘he le!t side of the road going % Headache . Und 1,
for the jury. ON aes ae ; : . ive Technology and on its comple- “t @ medium speed, There was x Neuralgia N.B.—No Alterations ndertaxen
Although in all trials, and par- The deliberations of a jury are Mjss Devi who started to give tion was elected an Associate @other lorry P-219 in front of eee *
ticularly in all criminal trials, it 80 secret when you retire to do so, Rexgformances from the age of six, Member of the Institute in 1946 the lorry he was in and that Neuritis
was their duty to exercise scrupul- that not one of you is even eee has never given a wrong answer. choi, after his return to Bar. loMTry was also going in the direc- | Toothache and \
ous care in examining the evi- ¢d.to make statements or give She gave a performance beford bados he was appointed in May, tion of Bridgetown. It was laden | % all Nerve pains, ,
dence which, was put before them, a ae * 0 bhi 2 tbat the High Commissioner of Lon- 1947, to his present post, “") with sugar, 1 4
yet it was unavoidable when they hind those closed doors, ion don and men of Oxford and Cam- r The diver of G-125 made an A safe and certain Rem- DOS
came to deal with a criminal trial there is no system by which you pridge, While in London she was --—- attempt to pass the truck in front] edy for influenza, severe oe e (B ) JU
in which there was only one ae CO ESRAAY or make good your televised by Mr. Leslie Mitchell. Ki af Bits. thd th Golke oe, tan Fant $ ot ae P ”
i n : e has arnazed experts in my Pr ical al ae el ams .
STetad wat veer than be cogeaney, He warned them that he would don, Paris, Rome. Stockholm, actory Inspector pi bi ge 9 - al Be "i Ka ae a" —— nase DIAL 2352
they should examine it with even have to address them at length Berlin, Oslo, Helsinki, Vienna and MR. A. C. MARGETTS. a vee ¥ ie , s a i : ; tle ae oo ane written on
more care. in as much as the Solicitor Gen- Bombay. tired Ministry of Labour Factory. | ' e ae rs i am 8 The ar
He told them that they would eral, by virtue of this office, had Miss Devi mystified several Tnenector BS ie ‘United King au? ce —e of the road, The Codidain da Wassatal draie
hear in his address-—he would be the right of reply, and also professors,»students, and teachers Gita ada t been, appointed to the ~~ "et cs we h the’ left|® Will not upset the Heart or
compelled to read to them certain because he could not know what with her split second calculations, post of Factory Inspecter, Bar e climbed trough et % cause Digestive disturbance
principles of the law — that the he was likely to say or what was ang even beat the calculating Codie 5 , 5 1 window of the hood and looking x V
accused was alwav entitled to the passing through their minds. He machine at the University of Sorc sbhatwette “eiired 4018980 back, saw the river pinned be- : 2/- per Bottle di
benefit of the doubt. was therefore put in the position Rome. She does not adopt any after reaching the rank of a Class ‘Wem the steering wheel and the % Retail lc, each.
of having to guess what his learn- specjal procedure to arrive at her 14 Inspector and after 39 years "ood. He then lost consciousness | 9
Benefit of the Doubt ed friend was likely to say. conclusions. service with the Ministry of La- 824 when he regained conscious-| il
%

$
. 4 ainnmetnn. é ness he found himself in a bus on %

read to them, and they would get dict of the 12 of them had to be to Barbados for the year. She ee Se seasons Manchester and > vebuck Street, At the time of the : R W th h d td
it from His Lordship on the a verdict of each one of them. hopes to visit Trinidad next week — {tis expected that Mr. Mar- accident the road was wet, % race Weatherhea .
Bench, that it might even come to expressed through the foreman aS where she will demonstrate her getts will sail from the United To the Jury Bolden said that
the fact that even if they did not being the verdict of all, mathematical skill. Miss Devi is Kingdom for Barbados in the When the lorry struck the pole x
believe the reasons given by the also a musician and speaks Hin- ¢ S. Golfito on or about the 11th he was in the lorry beside the % SELLING AGENTS
accused (whatever might have 3 Verdicts Possible dustani and four other Indian April, 1952. driyer, At this stage Coroner|®
happened in the case before them The next thing was, as His Lord- janguages in addition to English. , Talma presented the facts of the|% B ots Pure Drug Co x
Or in any other case) if they en” ship would tell them, and that was Ghe left her hometown Banglore, ae an inquest to the Jury. The Jury OLS ee
tertained a reasonable doubt, they the law which Mr. Reece had India, 19 months ago. N M . R d Ss than returned’ a verdict: Of. danas ;
would stil, have to give the bene- mentioned in his opening to them She is the guest of Thani Bros. 1WO ajyor hoa top by misadventure. 0 OOOO OOOO
fit of the doubt to the prisoner. that when a man was charged SpraeRbenbaihseapreiin y PLPC OE! OE

=





|
The reason was obvious: It with murder, there was, according JOSEPH SINGH of King Street,’ ~~
was because when a trial was fin- 4, che law, an optional verdict of “EXPLORER” HERE St. Michael, was yesterday fined , mo
ished and they had given their jansiaughter, once the facts so by His Worship Mr. H. A, Talma, EXTRA UV ALUE
verdict, if they had made s x justifieq it. Therefore the possible FOR SUGAR Police Magistrate of District “A,” a “ }
take, particularly on exam NE ‘verdicts which they might give ‘ 20/- and 1/- costs to be paid in oe pt
their consciences, and given a Te= 7, murder, or manslaughter or THE Harrison Liner Explorer 14 days or one month's imprisori-
sult which was against the ich of course, a verdict which was arrived here from British Guiana ment for failing to stop at a
fray’ cole, fetuite or redoke their always open to.them, not guilty yesterday to load sugar for the major road while driving the
y











atte taal of any offence at all. U.K, The Explorer, under Cap- motor cai® M. 2812 on Pinfold | Ss4ASHING REDUCTIONS
PN cue arision is given once _ It was for His Lordship to direct tain Jones, dropped anchor around Street, St. Michael. ‘ F ; :
ond tee all. ” “and the result them on the difference between Si eee ee 7 bas shortly ‘cane a ge eer = Feed them the
" i se - the 1 lati to murder and after. e is one of the Harrison February 2, 52 abou -ll a.m, y
Pee Bon ta bowey siguiente manslaughter, and the points of ships which employ West Indian The case was bepuaht by. Cpl In JACOB'S CREAM CRACKERS and > ‘ -
» Ww , im- malice expressed and implied. crews. er local agents are Cyrus attached o the raffic ny I Ua N A WY AW
you, 25 i you to do, that you’ @ Om Page? Messrs. Da Costa & Co, Lid, Branch at Central Station, ASSORTED SWEET BISCUITS Z Iw y
—— a j So see us TODAY for
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COTTON SHEETING 80” wide. Per yard .................... $3.33

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“4





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2
5



PAGE SIX



16,562 Treated At
St. Michael Clinic

from page 1
has also nm similarly treated
A pressure pump has been in-
stalled and water mains laid
The sewerage pipe has been
repajred, and the guttering on
the Male and Female roofs as well
as on the dormitory is now sol-
dered and reconditioned.

Outdoor Relief

The total number of persons
receiving relief under this head
is 2,500. Of these 1,200 are hold-
ers of Monthly Pension cards,
while among the 800 holders of
Weekly Pension cards there are
281 persons who receive assist-
ance for 652 children.

The problem of the non-sup-
port of illegitimate children by
their fathers continues to be u
eause of grave concern to the

Board of Guardians throughout
the year.

The Expenditure on “Outdoo:
Clothing” for the year was $14,-
946.62, Persons receiving this
form of assistance comprise 45
audits and 990 children. Ali
coogs’ -recommended by Head
Teachers of siementary Schools
and others were investigated be-
fore assistance was given, The
gtan. cuabies many of the poores:
cuildren to attend school regular-
ly througnout the year.

The grant for providing shin-
gies to siop the leaking roots ol

he houses of destitute Parochia!
vensioners has provided a meas-
to of relief to the most needy
cases. The systematic investigat-
ing and reporvng on cases of this
uature by the Vestry’s Welfare
Otticers, proved of great value to
the Board.

The Food Centre has corftinued
to function satisfactorily through-
cut the year. The daily average
attending the Centre was 200 and
the total expenditure was
$16,500.27.

Queen’s Park
Repsirs were done to Queen's

Rouse, the Soup Kitchen, the
d sgricultural Store-room, the
Summer House, the Weymouth

Walls and the side guard walls
along the main road. The bound-
ary walls were cleaned, plastered
and lime-washed. The roof of
the bandstand was painted anc!
nine additional lights put in.
Four see-saws and eight swings
were re-conditioned and forty-
eight cribs repaired. Seventy-
six cribs were painted and
eighteen new cribs built. One
road leading to the bandstand was
rebuilt and two others re-sur-
faced.

. Repairs to Chapels

Repairs were done to St. Ste-
phen’s Chapel and Vicarage, St.
Mary’s Chapel and Vicarage, the
Cathedral and the Deanery while
Grants-in-aid to carry out neces-
sary repairs were made to Bel-
mont Methodist Church, the Roo-
buck Moravian Church, the Mount
Sinai Holy Church and James
Street Wesleyan chapel, A sav-
ing of $550.00 was effected on
repairs to St, Matthew’s Chapel
while the condition of St. Paul's
Chapel deteriorated so rapidly
during the year as to require ai
additional expenditure of $547.0u,

Parochial Buildings

In providing accommodation
for the Dispenser and the Dental
Surgeon, the opportunity was
taken to provide a fire-proof vaul:
for the safe keeping of the Ve:-
try’s books and valuable records.

Throughout the entire year |
have had the services of the
Building Supervisor who has
been of great assistance in carry-
ing oe = yp considerab).
emount of work and r -
ee epairs en

Princess Alice Play Field

The wire fencing has _ been
completed. A sweet lime hedge
is being grown and treés are
being planted.

As a result of a government
grent for the purpose, this sec-
tion of the Reef grounds was
levelled and graded. by Messrs.
Harriman & Co. With the help
of another government. grant, a
motor lawn-mower has been pur-
chased and cricket and foo'bal’
nets acquired. In addition to the
playing of tennis, which is pres-
ently being carried on, the
ground of this playfield will now
be available for cricket, football.
netball. ete.

Duri the year the Hurricane
Relief Committee which was set
up by the Vestry under my Chair-
manship spent much time and
thought in making preparations
which should prove of great ser-
vice to the community in the
ie of hurricane. At the

por

ee

a

interest paid on Savings Bank Accounts as from April Ist., 1952 will be
increased from 1% per annum to 2% per annum and interest earning bal-
ances will be increased from $2,500 to $4,000 (all other conditions remain
unchanged).

a



ame time an appeal was receiv-
ed from Jamaica asking for help
for the victims of the hurricane
which had struck that Island.
With the help of the Y.M.C.A,,
the Boy Scouts and a committee
of lady volunteers, 43 cases of
clothing and useful household
articles donated by business
houses and the general public
were sent free of cost by the
Steamship Colombie, while the
sum of $500.00, contributed by
the Churchwarden and Guard-
ians, memibers of the Vestry of
St. Michael, the Parochial Staff
and members of the public was
also sent to relieve the sufferers.

1 must not fail to record my
thanks to Mr, Williams of the
Y.M.C.A. and his band of volun-
teers, Sir Allan and Lady Colly-
more, the Boy Scouts, the Press,
the Management of Rediffusion
(Barbados), the Agents of the
Steamship Colembie, Members
of the public and all who in one
way and another contributed
towards the rendering of this
practical expression of Barbadian
sympathy.

During the year it was my sad
duty to repor. the passing
late Dr. King who by considerate
and painstaking service had en-
deared himself to the poor of the
parish,

The work of auditing has been
satisfactorily carried out, The
Balances available to the Paro-
chial Treasurer at the close of
work on 24th Maroh 1952 were
as follows: -—

Current Accounts

Barclays Bank .. $23,441.04
Royal Bank of Canuda 11,086.97
Canadian Bank of

Commerce 7,362.11

Making a total of .. $41,891.02
Cash in the Parochial
Treasurer’s hand
amounted to 2,590.32
And the Total Cash

Balance was oF 44,481.34
The Total value of

unpaid Vouchers in

the hands of the
Churohwarden’s
Clerk was +» $ 2,273.27



“IT now take this opportunity of
recording my appreciation at the
elevation of Bishop Mandevill«
to the See of Barbados and mus’
extend congratulations and
thanks to Dean Hazlewood for
the ready help and efficient co-
operation which he has given me
during the short period in which
he has presided over the delibera-
tions of this Vestry during my
term of Office.



Tonight's
Water Polo

THE following teams have bee!
pelected to play in the exhibition
matches tonight at the Aquatic

Club:—
4 Ladies

B. Hunte, P. Pitcher, (Capt.), J.
Chandler, P, Fitzpatrick, F. Car-
michael, C. MeKinnon, and June
Hill (St. Winifred’s).

C. Roberts, Jean Chandler,
(Capt.), J. Gale, P, Chandler, B.

Williams, J. McKinnon and A.
Pletcher,
Men
UNDER 21 '
J. Chabrol, F. Manning, C.

Evelyn, A. Taylor, R. Eckstein, B.
Manning (cr and N. Portello.
VER 21

M, Foster, G. McLean, G. Jor-
dan, T. Yearwood, R. Redman, K.
Ince (Capt.) and D. Bannister.

The matches will be refereed
by Mr. P. McG. Patterson.

Hand Grenade
Kills 4: 15 Hurt

FOGGIA, March 27.
Four children were killed and



30 injured yesterday when
a Tnduscetin exploded” in a
bonfire near the village of San
Marco in Lamis,

The children were between five
and 15 years while the injured
were almost all adults.

The adults had built q bonfire
on the outskirts of the village
when a woman threw what she
later confessed she thought was a
fire-cracker into the fire. The
blest which followed killed the
children instantly.—U.P.

of the -

GREETS GERMAN CHANCELLOR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FRENCH FOREIGN MINISTER Robert Schuman (right) has a warm
greeting for West German Chancellor Konrad cao fo the lattér
atrives at the Quai d'Orsay, in Paris, for talks with the French leader.

The two discussed the Saar dispute

and the reply that was sent Tues-

day by the U.8., French and British governments to the recent Soviet
note calling for a four-power conference on Germany.



Shock For —
Newcastle

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, March 28

Cup holders -Newcastle, who
spent a week in special training
at Buxton, the Derbyshire spa,
received a shock yesterday. Irish
International ‘left back McMichael
bruised his big toe in a practice
game and may not be available
for tomorrow’s semi-final against
Blackburn Rovers.

Assistant trainer Alex Mutch
says that McMichael should be fit,
but reserve Batty is standing by
just in case. If McMichael is
available, the team will be that
whieh beat Portsmouth in the last

round: Simpson, Cowell, Mc-
Michael, Harvey, Brennan, E
Roebledo, Walker, Foulkes, Mil-

burn, G. Robledo, Mitchell.

Blackburn’s Manager Jackie
Bestall breathed a sigh of relief
when he announced his team. The
reason is’ that earlier this week
full backs Eckersley and Stuart,
centre half Kelly and outside right
Glever were all unfit. However
they responded to treatment and
the side is that which beat Burn-
ley in the last round: Elvy, Stuart,
Bckersly, Campbell, Kelly, Clay-
ton, Glover, Grossan, Holmes,
Nightingale, Wharton.

Injury Free

Chelsea, who play Arsenal in
the other seim-final at Tottenham
are injury free and have selectei
last week’s winning League side:
Robertson, Bathgate, Tickbridge,
Armstrong, Harris, Dickson, J.
Smith, Darcy, R. Smith, R, Bent-
ley, Grey.

Their opponents are not so
lueky, Utility forward Lewis who
seored the two goals which beat
Liverpool in the 1950 Cup Final
is still suffering from a_ pulled
thigh muscle sustained in the fifth
round tie with Leyton Orient and
is a definite non-starter. His place
will be taken by Goring. The

team: Swindin, Barnes, Smith,
Forbes, Daniel, Mercer, Cox,
Logie, Goring, Lishman, Roper.

Cox has never played in a losing
Arsenal Cup side.

Neil Franklin, former England
centre half returns to League
Soccer tomorrow after being out
of the game through injury since
September. He will be-right half
for Hull at Birmingham.



Hypnotist Must
Pay £1,132

LEWES, England, March 26.

A jury ordered a hypnotist to
pay damages totalling £1,132 to
f& shop girl on her claims that he
neglected to bring her completely
out of a trance, The jury also
ruleq that the hypnotist, Ralph
Slater assaulted pretty Diana
Rains of Bath, 23, during a stage
performance by burning her
fingers, jerking her neck and stick-
ing his fingers into the back of her
neck.

The forty-two-year-old Russian-
born performer said he would ap-
peal. He said he is penniless and
in debt although he once made as
much as £2,000 a week.—U.P.

INTEREST RATES

—tn consequence of the recent increase in the Bank of England rate

Rates of Interest payable on deposits for fixed terms of not
less than 3 months or more than 12 months, will be advised on application
by intending depositors. The rate of interest payable by borrowers on

bank advances will also be revised from above date.

BARCLAY’S BANK (DOMINION, COLONIAL & OVERSEAS)

THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA





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(International Radiophoto) .



Granted Letters
Of Adntinistration

At the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday, His Lordship the Chief
Justice, Sir Allan Collymore grant-
ed the petition of Ilene I Carter of
Hillswick, St. Joseph, a married
woman, for letters of administra-
tign to the estate of her father
Samuel Maughn Holder, late of
Hillswick Village, St. Joseph.

Mr. E. W. Barrow instulicted by
Messrs. Haynes & Griffith, Solici-
tors, appeared for the petitioner.

The wills of the following per-
sons were admitted to probate,

Alfred Shankland, Arthur Lloyd
Marshall, Emily Louisa Clinkett,
Jessie Chenery, James Nathaniel
Beckles, Christopher James Lyth-
cott, (St. Michael); Oliver Osca:
Walcott (St. James); Catharine
Cox (Christ Church).

In the Court for Divorce anl
Matrimonial Causes, His Lordship
pronounced decree absolute in the
suit of Ada C. McKenzie, petition-
er and C. G. McKenzie, re-
spondent,

Mr. J. S. B, Dear instructed by
Mr. H. L. Thomas of the firm of
Carrington & Sealy appeared for
the petitioner.



House Blaze Put Ovi

A’ PORTION of the floor of
house at Jessamy Lane, City, was
burnt when a fire oce rred_ at
about 4.00 p.m. on Thursday.
house is the propery of one
Crichiow, a seaman of Bay Street.
At the time of the incident it was
occupied by Lena, Albert and
Louise Small.



GEORGE ROCK of Bull's Aliey,
St. Michael, reported that his
bicycle valued $40 was stolen from
his house between Wednesday and
Thursday.

Two gold rings were stolen from
the home of Albertha Fletcher at
St. Jude’s Village, St. George, be-
tween 6.30 p.m. and 7.15 p.m, on
Wednesday. They are her pro-
perty.



BENJAMIN PAYNE of Green
Hill, St. Michael, reported that «a
quantity of lead pipe, valued $33
was stolen from his residence be-
tween 8.45 p.m. on Wednesday and
6.30 a.m, on Thursday.

The pipe was recovered along
Codrington Road, St. Michael at
about 3.30 p.m. on Thursday.



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SATURDAY, MARCH

Defence Counsel Makes Four-Hour Address

@ From Page 5

Mr. Waleott after dealing at
length on these points gs they ap-
plied in’ general’ and” particularly
in the case before thém, suggestéd
that if they had to consider the
question of malice where murder
was concerned, they’ would be
forced to consider, not so much
the weapon used, but the circum-
stances in which the ‘weapon

happened to be in the hand of the j

accused,

Mr. Walcott after showing that
a stick could be considered just as
dangerous a weapon as the knife
used. said the suggestion by the
Solicitor General about .the knife
being a dangerous weapon was a
fallacy. : .

He did not know what would be
Said on behalf of the Crown, but it
might be that in time the charge
of murder might be dropped. and
one of mere » pur-
sued as opposed to a verdict o
not guilty because the act of the
accused was _ unintentional.

The fact that: the accused.
the knife did not make it a danger-
ous weapon, and the fact that he
had it under the particular cir-

cumstances negatived its being a"

dangerous weapon:

They all haq a duty. to perform,
but it was on them and them alone
that the final verdict rested. -
Provocation and Defence

Mr. Walcott in dealing with the
question of provocation said that
if there was a quarrel, and that.
seemed to be the case for the’
prosecution, the other man. pro~
voked the quarrel, if they found
that to be the true facts, then it
could not be murder,. '

Mr. Walcott then dealt with the
question of self-defence, and said
that in the light of a previous fight
in 1948, and the injury suffered by
the accused then, at the least the
accused, when atta¢éked with a
stick by the deceased on 18/1/52,
would be entitled to say he must
protect himself, and if such was
the case, they could say no more
than manslaughter.

Even if they did not accept his
argument on self-defence, there
was then the question of whether
the action was intentional, and if
on the evidence they believed that
what took place was unintentional,
then the verdict would be not
guilty at all,

And then even if they did not
believe what the prisoner said
in explanation of his act, if they
had a reasonable doubt, it should
be given to the accused. ;

If they were either satisfied
with ‘the explanation—and he
invited their attention to the
statement given by the accused—
or upon a review of all the evi-
dence in the case, they were. left
in reasonable doubt, or if they
accepted that the act was pro-
voked or unintentional, their ver-
dict should be not guilty.

Therefore he would . submit
that when they reviewed. the
evidence and looked through. it,
and considered it, if they believed
what the prisoner said, the act
would be unintentional, and
they were bound to acquit him.
If they believed the witnesses
that no blow passed, the, action of
the accused must have been un-
intentional and therefore they
must acquit the accused,

Inconsistencies

Mr. Walcott then reviewed the
evidence in detail, commenting
strongly on the evidence of Eulise
Headley, wife of the deceased,
and Edward Millington who he
said cculd not have. been on the
scene, when their evidence was
examined in the light of ‘ the
other people’s evidence,

He paid a tribute to the police
on the way in which’ they had
taken the statement given by the
accused,

Returning to the evidence, he
said there were such glaring in-
consistencies in it, that it was the
test that the prosecution had not
proved their case.

He invited the jury to look at
the case at its worst, and they
would see that there was not one







29, 1952



tittle of evidence to bear out the
charge -of. murder.

Tt was the duty of the Crown
to prove that a blow passed, and
if no blow passed the act was
unintentional, therefore if they
did not prove that a blow was
passedy they could only conclude
that’ #,» was unintentional and
bm that the accused was not

ty of any offence.

Concluding Mr. Waicott told the
ury ‘that

the evidence and considered | it;
after they had seen the witnesses,
and not, that the only two who
ve connected the accused

with murder were Bulise Head-
Bey. the @ of the deceased, and
ward gton, and who he
Mad point could not have been
there. according to the incon-
aan tien hight <=. aviiarice,
ani t o evidence
of. other witnesses, and that the
other witnesses said no blow
er then the evidence on be-
of the crown must compel
‘them to conclude that the act was

had ~unintentional. .and therefore the

accused could not be guilty, and
should’ be ‘acquitted,

._ Prosecution Repl
aie Say eae noe ada after
‘poin it that it was not his

ting ou
‘vince the: Crown ‘re oes

press for a conviction, but to put
all the facts before them, went
on to’ deal’ with the evidence.
The Solicitor General remind-
ed ther, that it was the duty of
the Prosecution to establish
case beyond ‘all: reasonab’
and assured them that in this
ease the prosecution did not in-
nd to shift that responsibility
the criticisms of

te
on to the accused.
Answering
the defence Counsel, Mr. Reece
said that every witness who went
into the stand was open to such
criticism, but because that was
so it did not mean that all their
evidence should be discarded. He
said that the prosecution might
put” forward several witnesses,
one of whom gave damaging evi-
dence ere the accused, yet it
remai the duty of the Crown
to carry out the duty of proving
up to the last moment that the
was guilty of the offence
with which he was charged. Al-
though the Crown could not cri-
ticise its own witnesses, it was
for the jury to examine all the
evidence, and upon that evidence,
return their verdict.
It was not for the prosecution
to ask for a conviction or to ask
not to convict, it was for
the prosecution to put the evi-
dence before the jury, and it was
for the jury to determine the case
on the questions of fact in the
light of the direction on the
points of law -as given by the
learned Judge.

No Fear

Turning to the evidence, Mr.
first drew attention to the
statement given to the police by
the accused, and showed that ac-
cording to that statement. the ac-
eused said he had the bunch of
bananas resting on his belly when
the deceased approached him and
they clinched. e suggested that
on the rest of the evidence( it
could be clearly seen that the
man had no fear of going to his
brother-in-law’s house, and that
it was crystal clear that there
was , difference between the two
e, .

Te was also clear from the
evidence that the mind of the
accused was not on any settle-
ment, although the family met on
the last of December, 1951, and
agreed to reason things out.

He said it was impossible to
get every witness telling the same
story, and argued that if all the
witnesses told the same story,
they would also be criticised of
knowing it like poetry.

He said there was corrobora-
tion on the evidence between the
sister,. Eutise H and the
accused on the point of cutting
two bunches of bananas.

On the question of dangerous
weapons, Mr, Reece suggested
that no weapon whether it was a

knife, s stick, a revolver or the
atomic bomb was dangerous if
left alone, but as long as one
took it up and began to use it,
it became dangerous because of
the mind of the person who was
making use of it.

He cautioned them to weigh
all the evidence, taking that of
each witness and considering it
im the light of that given by
other witn@sses, then arrive at
their verdict.

Careful Examination

He asked them to examine
carefully the evidence of Edward
Millington and told them that if
in spite of the fact that there
were discrepancies in it, that it
Was supported, they should ac-

BARBADOS

evidence which mattered, and it
was for them as the judges of
fact to draw any reasonable in-
ference or inferences from the
evidence which was put before
them.

He also suggested that the wit-
nesses corroborated each other
on the point of the neck-tie hold
which the accused is alleged to
have had on the deceased, anc
invited them to discard the theor)
advanced by the doctor as to
what was possible or not possible
when two men were locked to-
gether in a tussle.

At this stage His Lordship ad-
journed further hearing until
9.30 this morning when Mr.
Reece will continue to address

cept it. It was the body of the the jury.

Girls Urged To Do Better

@ from page 1
progress and add to its already
high reputation.

I was most interested to hear
that it is hoped to develop a
Science Sixth at Queen’s College
and that it is proposed to make
use of the laboratories at Harri-
son College for practical work.
Until recently the Director of
Agriculture was responsible for
the teaching of seience at Harri-
son College so I know, from per-
sonal experience, that the
laboratories there are very well
equipped. The capital and re-
current costs of laboratories to-
day are very high and it would
be no easy matter to duplicate
here’ the laboratory facilities al-
ready existing at Harrison Col-
lege. Those responsible for the
arrangement are therefore to be
congratulated.

In the days or my youth, the
teaching of science to girls was
still not regarded by many as
advisable; but to-day, women
have proved themselves cap-
able of entering most profes-

many more careers
are open to you girls to-day;
medicine, physics, chemistry,
botany, bacteriology, horticul-
ture, agriculture; in fact, all
branches of science. The teach-
ing of science is, however, not
only of value as a training for
the future scientist but can be
turned to account in all walks
of life and is an important
addition to a girl’s education.
Much has been heard in recent
years of the scientific method of
tackling problems. In the teach-
ing of science, the emphasis is
properly placed on accurate ob-
servation, the correct recording of
facts and the final drawing of
conclusions from the facts; this
training makes good wives and
mothers, as well as learned scien-
tists. When speaking of the scien-
tific method, I am reminded of
the story of the little boy who
was interested in chemistry and
who came across the statement in
an elementary chemistry book
that “nitric acid acts upon cop-
per.” Copper w&s more or less
familiar to him since a penny was
then popularly known as a@ ‘cop-
per’. He also knew that, in a
certain cupboard, was a _ bottle
marked nitric acid. He decided
that he would find out for him-
self what did happen when “nitric
acid acted on copper.” He opened
the bottle of nitric acid and
poured some on the penny and
then, sure enough, the action
started: a greenish blue liquid
foamed and fumed over the penny
—and over the tablé; the air all
round became dark red with nox-
ious fumes. Johnny got scared
and tried to get rid of the mess
by picking it up and throwing it
out of the window. He then
learned another fact—nitric acid
not only acts upon copper but also
upon fingers. He wiped his fingers
across his trousers and discovered
another fact—nitrie acid acts upon
trousers, Johnny had made a
number of valuable observations
and his mind registered some un-
forgettable facts but the con-
clusion which he drew, that un-
pleasant consequences follow
when ‘nitric acid acts upon cop=





per’, was only one of the possible
conclusions. Johnny eventually
became an eminent Professor of
Chemistry who recorded this story
against himself, always saying
that this was one of the most
impressive experiments he ever
rformed. The scientific method
as ved of immense value in
all the physical sciences and is
renee responsible for the speed
with which scientific knowledge
hag increased during the present
century. I would, however, be the
first to admit that the scientific
method cannot “provide a means
of solving all and every kind of
roblem. In the realms of quali-
es which do not admit of meas-
urement the scientific method is
inapplicuble—or perhaps it would
be more accurate to say that it is
inapplicable as far as the scientific
method has yet developed: The
scientific method can and should
be applied to many of the prob-
lems of every day life but unfor-
tunately where those problems
are influenced by such emotions
as patriotism, fear or political
conviction, the application of the
scientific method has proved of
little avail.

There are those who see in
science the surest road to human
betterment: there are those who
see in it the impending ruin of
the world. The truth lies between
these extremes but it is indisput-
able that science must continue to
have a profound and increasing
influence on the future of man
and woman,

My wife will be thinking that
I have been on my hobby horse
Jong enough so I will dismount
only hoping that Mrs. Randal! is
successful in her efforts to obtain
science teachers of the right
calibre as I know how difficult
this task is likely to be. I need
hardly remind you that the influ-
ence of the teacher, at whatever
fevel, is the most important fac-
tor in the whole work of educa-
tion.

In conclusion, it is my very
pleasant privilege to ask the
Headmistress, in accordance with
a good old fashioned custom, to
grant a special holiday to mark
‘tthe occasion of this Speech Day.

Partly as entertainment for
parents and friends, the girls sang
a few songs and staged the
Epilogue to Bernard Shaw's Saint
Joan,

Joan of Arc, a village girf from
the Vosges, was born abcut 1412;
burnt for heresy, witchcraft and
sorcery in 1431; rehabilitated im 1456
and in our own century, canonized
as a Saint. In the Epilogue, we see
her return, twenty-five years after
her death, to King Charles VIT of
France, whom she had placed on the
Throne.

Perhaps the best actress
Ann Burrowes as

was

Chaplain de

ADVOCATE

Junicr Lifters
To Stage Show

The Junior Show of the Ama-
teur Weightlifting Association of
Barbados takes place at Queen's
Park at 8 o'clock tonight. There
Will also be the Mr. Barbados
Jnr. and Miss Bridgetown Con-
tests

K. Brathwaite of Acro Club
will lift against F. Prescod of
Palm Springs in the 165 Ib. Class.
Prescod is very good in the press.
At the eliminations however he
was suffering from a slight cold
and therefgre could not give his
best performance. Brathwaite has
the lighter bodyweight.

The lifting in the 148 lb. Class
should also be very interesting.
B. Blenman of Unique will lift
against G. Layne of Eagle Hall
Layne has the lighter body-
weight but Blenman snatched 25
pounds more than he at the
eliminations. Layne would have
to do a lot of lifting to beat Blen-
man,

G, Jordan will lift against
Goddard in the 182 Ib. Class. At
the elimination Jordan totalled
560 and Goddard 525.

In the 181 lb, Class V. Callen-

der of Acro will lift against
Small of Unique. D. Stuart is
the only entry in the 198 Ib.
Class,

A member of the Committee of
Management of the A.W.A.B.
told the Advocate that the Assoc-
lation is very grateful to Rev.
Griffith of St. Matthias Church
and Mr. A, Smith, Headmaster
of St. Matthias Boys’ School, for
the assistance they had given.

This will be the first oceasion
on whieh the Association will be
staging a Saturday night Show,

Reader Succeeds Muir

At Maternity Hospital

DR. F. G. READER has been
selected for appointment as Visit-
ing Obstetrician, Maternity Hospi-
tal, with effect from 10th March,
1952, in succession to Dr. A, P.
Muir,



GROUPS PLAN
PROCESSION
LONDON, March 27.

A demonstration is planned
here for tonight in front of the

Spanish Embassy to protest
against Spanish government
action against Barcelona strike
leaders,

—U.P.



Stogumber. Her role suited her
admirably. Her enquiring look,
the tone of her voice up to the
end when she replied to Joan’s
enquiry as to whether she should
rise from the dead, all became
the character she was to portray.
The audience regularly applauded
her as she modulated her voice
to give the true effect,

Another whose role fitted her
was Shirley Seale as the English
Soldier, She was very much the
practical, rough soldier,

Barbara Cole was not quite able
to provide the fun to the audience
as Shaw’s Charles VII of France
would normally give and at times
lost concentration.

The outstanding feature of the
play was the good setting. Every-
thing was well arranged, lights,
decorations, the position of the
bed, the vision of the statue of
Winchester Cathedral through an
improvised window and last the
toll of the 12 o'clock which re-
minded the soldier he was to get
back to hell,

All in all the play was a success,

- 9
St. Michael’s
irls Sports
Girls Sports
Following are the results of the
Athletic Sports Finals of the St.
Michael's Girls’ School which
took place on Thursday: —
80 YARDS

Ist S. Worreti (B);
end E. Forde iE:



(Seniors)
find V. Alla 7ne (B
Time 10 1/5 sec

# YARDS (10 and Under)
Ist N. Thornhill (BE), 2nd L. Jackman
(E}, 3rd S. MecComney (A). Time 1) |

3/10 sees. |
SACK RACE
Ist M. Hail (V), 4d
3rd G. Agard ‘A)
80 YARDS (Ii and 12)
Ist N. Holder (Bi, P. Sealy (B), Grd
F. Padmore (V). Time 10% sees. i
8 YARDS (Inter) }
Ist J. Mayers (A), 2nd J. Blackman |
{A}, 3rd E. Mottley (V). Time: 10 25
secs |

(Inter) |
E. Younge (E); |

EGG & SPOON (10 and Under)
Ist H. Hood (EB), 2nct E. Lashley (EF
3rd V. Bannister (A)

EGG & SPOON ii and 12 |
ist A. Pollard, 2nd Y, Hunte, 3rd L |
Licorish (E)
20 YARDS (Seniors)
ist V. Alleyne (B) 2nd J. Springer
(V), 3rd E. Millar (B). Time: 32 4/5 secs
SACK RACE (Seniors)

Ist J. Millar (B), 2nd B. Grosvenor (B),
ard D. Cox (V),

POTATO RACE (it and 19)
Ist Holder (B), 2nd D. Clarke (V), ard
P. Holder (V).

POTATO RACE (10 and Under)
Ist B. McConney (A), 2nd V. Tudor
(V) 3rd B. Brathwaite (Vv)
HIGH JUMP (Inter) |
Ist J. Francis (B), 2nd W. »pringer (&), |
3rd J. Howard (B) and A, McCarthy A).
(Height 4 ft, 6) ins.)

HIGH JUMP
Ist V. Griffith (B) and K. Lewis (5)
3rd D, Clarke (V) height 4 ft. 4 ins.
HIGH JUMP (Seniors)
Ist V. Alleyne (B), J. Ellis (V), 3rd
S. Worrell (2),
(Height 4 ft. 9 ins.)
180 YARDS (Inter)
lst J, Mayers (A), Ind C. Morris (B),
3rd Mottley (V), Time 21 3/10 secs
RELAY (Juntors)
Ist Elizabeth, 2nd Victoria, 3rd
Boadicea. Time: 63 7/10 secs
RELAY (Seniors) |
Ist Elizabeth, 2nd Anne, 3rd Victoria
Time 60 secs,
RELAY (Inter)
Ist Anne, 2nd Victoria 3rd Boadicea
OLD GIRLS RACE
Ist Ernesta Norville

(It and 12)



LITTLE VISITORS RACE |
[st Enid Niles,
LONG JUMP (Senior)
Ist J. Millar (B),
(Distance Li ft. OY) Ins,
LONG JUMP (Inter.)
Ist F. Francis (B).
(Distance 14 fi. 0 ins.)
HOUSE POINTS
Anne 280; Boadicea XLty;
326%; Victoria 284.

Elizabeth



Q.C., Girls’ Careers |
Limited Needlessly

@ from page 3

bure she will wish to build on the
loundations laid by Miss Bowman
and Mrs. CorBin.” 1 take this op-
portunity of assuring you ail that
4 shall most certainiy wish to
build on those foundations; I
count myself fortunate in finding
such a sure foundation upon which
to build. Buiiding however im-
plies progress and there can be no
progress without change—changes
which to some may seem unneces-
sary because they prefer old ways
to new. Let us keep our old
traditions and our former high
standards, but let us go forward
together to meet the challenge of
the modern world. For as Carlyle
wrote nearly a hundred years ago: |
“Today is not yesterday, we our-
Selves change, how can our works
and thoughts, if they are always
to be the fittest continue always
the same? Change indeed is pain«
ful, yet ever needful, and if
Memory have its force and worth, |
80 also has Hope.”









PAGE SEVEN







x EUG Gir
® ae ed
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.
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°
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*e TONIGHT — Smile “into
*. “a? your mirror—take a goed
eee, ieee” Jook at your teeth ’



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In one week your teeth become
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That’s because Pepsodent




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thanks to




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———





Everyone loves a Smooth, Lovely Skin,—but they detest
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“GET RID OF UNSIGHTLY HAIR” with

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For the Beach, Dance, Sailing, or any time when under-arm Haig
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VEET is extremely useful for men who have tough beards, or
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“V E E T” removes Unsightly, Superfiuous Hair
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we IT'S CLEAN! IT’S CERTAIN! ! IT’S SAFE.! 11!
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Remember:

Obtainable at:—

BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.

BROAD STREET, and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy)





—————







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F you're really out to conquer a cough—to get to the root

I of it and destroy the germ—then ask for Famel Syrup.
Why? Because Famel Syrup does so much more than
ordinary cough mixtures. It contains soluble lactocreosote
which is carried by the bloodstream to the throat and lungs
and breathing passages, where it destroys the germs which
cause the trouble.
Once the germs are destroyed then it’s goodbye to the cough
or cold. Meanwhile, the soothing balsams in Famel Syrup
are easing the irritated membranes and the tonic minerals
are keeping up your strength and powers of resistance.
Famel Syrup is a recognised medical product used for coughs,
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FAMEL SYRUP

Obtainable in two sizes—from all chemius or sores







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Lifebuoy Toilet Soap. The deep-cleansing
lather of Lifebuoy Toilet Soap, will keep you
fresh for so much longer. Get a tablet of
Lifebuoy now, and wash your weariness
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NE i inaciny

Trade enquiries to:—
Frank B. Armstrong Ltd.
BRIDGETOWN.

a2Â¥ene



FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS

X-LBT 672-LI10-55



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For complete Information Wrlté to your
local B.O.A.C. Forwarding Agent or

You can now get our New Delicious from

B.W.LA, Lower Broad Street. SOUTH AFRICA. PAKISTAN
Telephone 2789. INDIA. CEYLUN. AUSTRALIA
: your grocer or from the nearest shop at 46 cents per pound NEW ZHALAND. PAR BART: JAPAN
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ne aia ain Ri ii ae al a Rt meet a



PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



FOR SALE

sor sirths, Marriage or Engagement |













BARBADOS ADVOCATE

FOR RENT

ee

HOUSES

A ROOM FOR RENT

PUHRLIC SALES

|



REAL ESTATE



BUILDING SPOTS—23,000 sq. ft Apply to Palm










announcements in Carib Calling the} \sttusted at Dayrells Road side of Aber-|6G.; Fontabelle or ring 4373
charge is $3.00 for any number of words | | zelcie. Dial 3057 23.3.52—2n. - 7 13.8945
ap to 50 and 6 cents per word for eac — a pear | ———— S| a eae a
sdditional word hone 2508 | BARBAREES HOUSE—That @estrabte| =
S ' at pam ais for Death ITOMOTIVE | residence at Barherees HUD. St. Michael,| ATERACTIVE, FLAT. Cominruaes
netween 8.30 and 4 p.m.. i AU “ \vtanding on 2 acres 13.6 perches of land \furnished, Hastings main road, open
en : ; _|The house contains 4 bedrooms with | yerane) fase its ores a
: ~~ a P. Austin | Cressing rooms attached, drawing, dining |B? i cee one 28.
5 * v an Oo) 10 8 2. a“ neland al! other usual rooms. Kithen ete. = eephone 4 :
DIED ‘an in good Working order. THO tack pacieus avteniieh gareaes, | 2 9.58-+. fn
i. 4821, D. V. Scott & Co., Lad. rge spaciou: ; ee) Te ee ef
$$$ ____—_—— —e —— ° “3.88—t.{.n. | servants rooms ete., in yard. All services | A
CLARKE: On the 2ith March, (198 igi Se ares instaled, wind mill, orchard containing | BOACH COTTAGE oe 5
y Dat, Clarke, widow of the eal J ores fruit trees, garden etc. | perfect thing, quiet. meals
vos Wattans Alleyne Clarke of Bat- CAR:* 1939 Ford 10 h.p. in good con-| many variety of frui “ “phone Mrs. | Services supplied from main house. Own
te mm ee aan? } oc nit’ arage. inspection to view |
bados and Trinidad gitien: Apply to.C. Srulth’s Gasee my aes. 6 3 22 -t.f.n.| Telephone. Suitable married couple,
Trinidad Papers Please Gopy ROC OE ala iene ———__—§_| (#2900) per day, American Plan, for two
29.3.52 : ». | CAR—ide1 Ford Super de Luxe V-2) giOUSE: Brand a ample 9 beoerty.| ‘Phone 0157, 14.3.52—t.f.n.
——— ition “Alw: owner driven, use,
PECK; On the 28th Mareh 4053. Florence | Excellent cond = ‘verandsh,

Cc. B. Jackman.
13 2.52--t.fn.

Deen EET na ae

kc, Her funeral will leave

ret Pec
‘Rose Hastings, Christ Church,

“Rosebank”,







at 4.30 p.m, today for the Westbury CAR_ Hillman as new 3,000 miles pi

Cen ¥ KL tevenings 5) :

; W. D. Trimingham, N. L. Gibson. $2,000, ‘Phone 2 e — hoa

29.3.52 is

’ | CAR: Austin 10, 1s6—in good condi-

THANKS j tion $900.00. Dial 2964 wake

merece A A TN n

BRADSHAW: The undersigned grateful! at 5 ee Rnajten-

return thanks to all who attended, sent) CAR 1947 Morgis 10 be em he

‘wreaths, cards and letters of sympathy | tondition. — Good tyres, complet oe
or in any way expressed their sympathy hauled Price $1,200. Pho

on the occasion of the death of the | contact P. L. Kelly, c/o Musson's Office





tin
late (Nurse) Francis Elgitha Bradshaw 19 3 52~
late of Collymore Rock, St. ag nl
which took place on 28th March, 1952. |
Acheiston Bradshaw and fornily i ELECTRICAL
3.52—-In. | _ = aoe
haat te ELECTRIC FANS—12 and 15 —_
TAITT—We the undersigned bee i Reasonably priced Also ee _ -s
return thanks to all those who attend | electrical appliances K. R. . ante 9
wv funeral, sent wreaths, or in an¥ | Co Ltd. Dial 5136 2 5 :
or way sympathised with us in our ae
recent bereavement occasioned by the | “REFRIGERATOR: 4 cub. foot Freezeo-
death of Lisle Taitt, late of Haggatt |). Gas Refrigerator Excellent work-
Hall, St, Michael. ing order. Dial 4730, 29.3.52—210

Leotta Taitt (wife), Nicy Taitt (daughter!



Livingstone Smal) (brother) and other MACHINES: A few Electrical Wood-

relatives, 29.3.52-1n. | working Muchines and hand tools at

juny reasonable offer Phone re 4

IN MEMORIAM Se

ROME—In loving memory of o yo "REFRIGERA’ }.E.C. Refrig-
| y e f a REFRIGERATOR: One G.E

*Eiuah Se ied ori mage 29th eretor a — rp eee ag en

4 " Ow Alider,
1009. A devoted father, brother, and hoee 4 ie a
ae, Ren ih eee RADIOGRAM — Qne Kolstan Brand

Radiogram. Apply “Rest Villa” Culloden

Where pain and sorrow never come



Soon our earthty course we'll fintsh,|-Road or Dial 4668, Vandenposi-. a e"
And sing, with thee, sweet songs ot | . ;
Martin (won), Daisy (daughter-in-law).|
Martin (son), isy (daughter-in-law?. |
Joshua and Clyde (Brothers), Minnie | LIVESTOCK
Alberta and Sas (sisters-in-law).| EL ecesnangiiliiaatilial
Maude, Malvira, Naomi and Zuleiks| CoOw—One Grey Guernsey « Jersey
(sisters), Wynford, Carlisle, Fred, Elkins | j...t calf 40 pints last calf. Phone 8336:

and Garfield (Nephews), Pearl, Verbena, 28.3.52—3n.
Emerald

Amethyst, Vera, Joyce,











Myrtle and_ several Ed (aisoes), |

Arlington, Eari and lenrick -(grand- |

nephews), Doriel, Shirley, Le’Nor and MECHANICAL

several other (grand-nieces}. ~ oes

. = 20.3.52—In SEWING MACHINE; Jones Sewing

Machine Treadle. Owen T. Allder, 114
Roebuck Street. Dial 3299.

PLACKMAN--Sacred to the memory ot 29.3.62—2n

our dear beloved son Errol Anthorm

Blackman, who had departed this MISCELLANEOUS

life on March 29th 1950,

Safety, safety gathered in,

Far from sorrow, far from sin

God has saved from weary

Im it dawn, this fresh young life

Now it waits for us above,

Resting in the Saviour’s love.
Ever to remembered by Cyril (father),

a

A FATHER NOPSIS in Bloom, with

13 open Flowers, and just as many Buds.

Reasonable. F. Baker, Culloden Road

29.3.52—1n.

CLEAM FLANNEL for Trousers in 2
qualities at Thani Bros. Dial 3466

Gertrude (mother), . Ottaline, Daphne. 28.3.52-—t.f.n.

Verna (sisters); Desmond = (brother),| =. ST

Othniel (nephew), Elfreda Gill (aunt) CLOTH—Domestic Cloth, good quality
29.3.52—1n

only 39¢ At Thani. Bros.

28.3.52—t.f.n

yd



———$—$

PERSONAL CALM ASMINE tablets: Guaranteed to

relieve the pain and agony of difficult

breathing caused by Asthma and Bron-

chitis, it restores normal breathing within

The public are hereby warned against | seconds: Do not delay try, a tube

giving credit to any Person or Persons} of ten tablets to-day. (La@oratoires

whomsoever in my name as I do not | JOUVEINAL, FRANCE) Obtainable at atl
hold myself responsible for anyone con- | good DRUGGISTS 29.3.52—3n

tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me

DAN

" Tweedside Ra, C:
28.3.52—2n

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

HOUSECRAFT CENTRE









FLANNELETTE for underwear and
other purposes 64c. and White, Blue, Pink
arrington Village, | at Thani's. 28.3.52-—t.f.n.

St. Michael.



“GLADIOLI & DAHLIA'—Orders are
flow being taken for Gladioli and Dahitas
“or delivery in December 1952, parties
interested in booking please phone 4442,

pT. Geddes Grant, Ltd. 18.3.52—14n

GUM ARABIC=Britains Best (cleaned)
by the 100 pounds or in 25 pound lots,

t 52. cents 4d. Do _not delay,
‘The six-months Home Instruc- only a Sina manuty x
ao. ore at “~ Housecraft 4
entre e formally completed |“ jgsr RECEIVED —Vulor Stove parts,
on the 8rd April, 1952, and the} including - Ghisnibys,” Mpiedaers, Farid
public is invited to visit the |Top Plates, Wigks, and Ovens. Also
entre on Friday, the 4th April Pressure Stove parts. Enquire Auto Tyre
1952, between the hours of 10,00 | Company. Trafalgar & Spey. Siraen
a.m. and 12 noon and 2.00:to 5.00 |) Fe shglbig ieee
p-m., when they will see a dis-| JACOBS CREAM CRACKERS— |
play of some of the work done ‘by /i#sht Soda Biscuits: The Best Coco
the 21 students during their period Cracker made at the best possible rice









antity jeft, Dial 2766,
: 28,3.52-—3p














5/-per large Tin. Get them at BRUCE
of training. « WEATHERHEAD Ltd
Department of Education, ; 28.3.52—@n
arth Merch, 1968 29.3.52—I1n | KEROSENE “BURNING ELECTROLUX
ar FRIG: Small model in perfect order
, Reva, Mellor, St. Margaret's Vicarage,
SSSI 8st. Jonn 28.3.52—3n
GO TO - - - LADIES AMERICAN SPRING COAT
* In good condition. Phone 4909
JORDAN'S LAUNDRY 29.3.5

- _ ‘ - agli hme
OILCLOTH AND STRAW MATS—

Bay Street

Most beautiful designs. Beautify your
Opp. Combermere St. tome. Available at Thani. Bros. Dial
5 ft.



ORMOPHYSE tablets
rejuvenate the glands



of Males

and












































sited living room,
and utiliey i
servant rooms 4

On attractive hillside
Road. A. Barnes & Co., Me

onal taerigniaplitniciemennemmsianngennmata neon
Maxwell Road, fully furnished ali a

conveniences, five minutes walk to
from the tst April
frim , Phone 8101

Nurse Pil-'
28 3.52--3n

ee a en ee er
COMFORTABLE COTTAGE in

Marine Gardens. Fully furnished. Dial
8686. 29.3.52-—-2n.

(Oe

FLAT AND HOUSE--Pully furnished,
St. Lawrence on Sea. Available April
on. Phone 3503. We invite ction
for next Winter. 2 .3.52—¢ f.n.

HOUSE—Board and shingled, con-
teining verandah, drawing, dining and
two bedrooms, kitchen, toilet, b
water facilities. Butlers Gap,
Hill. Apply: J. Greaves, Culloden.

Apply:

guitable for butid-

JAN hing,
LAND in Worthing, hn. Box}

ing, approximately ane
J i Advocate Co..
J.Z. Cyo Adv _

PROPERTY—Small Property situated
at 4th Avenue, New Orleans, standing |
on 1,363 sq. ft. Land, Electric Light and |
usual. outdoor offices, ready for im-
mediate possession — W. Fenty.
4 Alley: jur's yrocery
C/e Alleyne Arte Ss tea.

“MELLYN,” Pine Hill

newly-constructed stone house
ath polished pine floors throughout | a
cool and increasingly popular residential |) ihe, newly painted. Front roomy
area, it is compact and easy to Fu |3 bedrooms, toilet upstairs, breakfast
with minimum labour and contains front | o0 bath, kitchen downstairs. Quiet
verandah, deawing and dining rooms, 3) si iniiy No dogs. Dial 8144.
bedrooms, tiled bathroom with separate | 29.3.52~1n.
toilet, kitchen, laundry, servants’ quar-
ters and large gorage with direct access | “TrigpALE--Barbarees Hill,
to house, Front grounds laid out 49 /| .24 Gining room, 3 bedrooms with run-
garden beds, lawns, hedges, ornamental ning water, toilet and bath, garage and
and shade trees and ornamental plants: | .orvants rdoms. All services including
and back grounds in fruit trees an@) go. variety of fruit trees.

Raad.
27.3.52—3n.
~HAMELTON—St. Lawrence Gap, un-















toh den Bella coe Mrs.
kitchen gar \. ¢ 3. a
Inspection by appointment with dirs. nnd 52—t.f.n
Lioyd B. Aaron, ¢/o K. R. Hunte & MODERN FLAT—with
Co., Lower need a en nay. Silver

For further particulars con -| Por cee Linen. on Sot pouee.
A. F. Mandeville, Christ Church Rectory, | f ashley No. ee Apply Alma

or dial 5187. between 5 p.m. and 8 p.m.
on any day Monday to Friday, inclusive.
———

'

AUCTION

i
i have been instructed by the execur
tors of the estate of Delbert Graham

MODERN FURNISHED FLATS—Fouw
Aces, St. Lawrence Gap, From April 1st.
Apply: Mrs. L.. Hassell Phone 4003.

28.3.52—3n.

MARISTOW, Maxwell Coast, Ch, Ch,





. Fully furnished. 4 bedrooms. From Ist
DeCourcy Leacock better kaown as Briggs i d s

to set up for Sale by public auction at April D’Arey A. Scott. Dial 2645.
my office Middle Street on Thursday ° 28.3.52—2n
next 3rd April at 2 pom. 1 acre 32



TO LET—Furnishéa three Bedroom

perches of land at Checker Hall, St. Lucy House “Doverdale’. Neilson key

abutting on lands of Roy Griffith and







5 2 Garden May—August. Ring 3561
Belfield Graham. | 5
Also 2,843 square feet of land at Hait 28.3.52—3n.
Moon Fort, St. Lucy on the Sea, abutting
on lands of McDonald Armstrong and
Blackman et al. together with the chatte: | WANTED
house thereon |
D'ARCY A. SCOTT
Auctioneer, Middie Street
®.3.52—4n HELP

—

TUESDAY Ist
At Lower Mason Halli
o'clock on the spot (1)





April
Street at 2

Hands) only those with
chattel house Ss. M

apply. P. C.



called “Hylcourt” with drawing & din 26.3.52—t.f.n.
ing rooms, 2 bedrooms, kitchen and a
closet, water “and light, galvanize pal- ELLAN
ings Inspection on application to the MISC ’ EOUS
Sat UALIFIED BRITISH CHEMICAL
WEDNESDAY 2nd April Q
At my office Middle Ste et ovciock, | ENGINEER (B.Sc.) seeks suitable

situation. Expert Plant Management and
Process Development and Research.
Whitton, Seaview Guest House. Phone
3813. 27,3.52--Sn.

the property called “The Crotons” at
Deacons Road.. {t consists of almost
% acre of land. and a house which has
open verandah, drawing dining
rooms, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, water toilet |



and bath, and spacious yard. Imspec- | NOTICE
tion on application on the premises. Re Eatate of
WEDNESDAY nd April ease
At ist Ave. Harts Gap, at 2.30 p.m ae Heneny Cl .

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims against
or affecting the estate of Ada
deceased, late of Prince of Wales
Bank Hall in the parish of Saint h-
ael im this Island who died on the Ith
day of July 1951 are requested to send
in particulars of their claims duly at-
tested to the undersigned Hesketh
Chatham Pollard, c/o Messrs Haynes &
Griffith, Solicitors, No, 12 High Street,
Bridgetown on or before the 30th day
of May 1952, after which date I shall pro-
ceed to distribute the assets of the deceas-
ed among the parties entitled thereto
having regard only to such claims of which
I shall then have had notice and I will
not be liable for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed to amy person of
whose debt or claim I shall not then
have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their said
indebtedness without delay.

Dated this 24th day of March 1952.

2 chattle houses (1) 16 x 9 with shed,
kitchen, closet, galvanize palings © and
the other is 14 x 8 with kitchen, closet
and palings.

THURSDAY Srd April

At my office Middle Street at 2 p.m.

33,000 square feet of land at Rockiey
New Road, Nr. Golf Course. 6,185 sq
feet of land at Knight's Land, Lower
Westbury Road, It has a well in it ahd
is suitable for kitchen garden, Also
7,330 spuare feet at Navy Gardens.

D'ARCY A. SCOTT,

Auctioneer, Middle Street,

28.3.52—4n

PUBLIC NOTICES







THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB
NOTICE TO MEMBERS

NOTICE is hereby given that in HESKETH CHATHAM POLLARD,
accordance with Rule 8 the Club will be Qualified Executor of the will of
closed to Members on Saturday, March Ada Moore—deceased

29.3.53—4n

LOST & FOUND

29th, from 7.30 to 9.45 p.m. for Water
Polo Matches. !
By order of the Committee.
H. P. SPENCER, |
Secretary |
27.3.52—3n





BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE |
ASSOCIATION }

DIVISION I. |

NOTICE is hereby given that the meet. |
ing of Division lof the B.C.S.A. whic!
was held on Monday, the %th of March
was adjourned until Tuesday, the Ist of



LOST

—_—_—_———————
SWEEPSTAKE BOOK — In Jamai
Turf Club Races to take place April 26th
1952. Series G.F.51420--51431; 83148—83159;



April, 1952, to constder | 7261272623; 82188-82199. Finder please
(i) Three Resolutions submitted bs | return to Advocate Advertising Depiyt-
Mr. R. P. Parris ment. Reward offered, 27.3.52—3n,

() Any other business

jcColonial Hospital, St. Vincent, B.W.I. on the following terms and

TAILORS—Journeymen Tailors, (Jacket }

SATURDAY, MARCH 29, 1952

SHIPPING NOT!



GOVERNMENT NOTICES

MALE NURSES AND ORDERLIES.
















UNIFORMS FOR
SEALED TENDERS. will be received at the Hospital up to 12



——
—
———————

MONTREAL, AUSTRALi‘s, NEW

ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.





















, (MLA.N.Z. LINE) | The M.V DAERWOOD =a
o'clock, noon on Wednesday, 19th March, 1952, for the MAKING OF werent Cato, and. Passengers. 2
UNIFORMS FOR MALE NURSES AND ORDERLIES for a period ne Pe vo ge Fina ag age FR Ime D Gnd Arubs. Sailing Wednesda;
, ; 1 g March 3rd, Sydney March 10th, Bris-|})) 26th inst
of one year from ist April, 1952.
; 7 . bane March 22nd iving at Trinidad
‘Tender forms will be suipplied on application to the Secretary,| shout april 22nd and Barbados about The MV CARIBBER will
and tenders i April le accept Cargo am Passengers for
General Hospital, id will not be entertained except they tn ition to general cargo this asa Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
are on forms supplie d by the Hospital. « = has afmple space for chilled and hard ee —- Kitts. Sailing Sat-
eS rozen cargo. urday 29th inst
Persons tendering must submit at the time of tendering letters

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to
British Guiana, Leeward and Windward

The M.V. MONEKA wil! accept

Cargo and Passengers fo Dominica,

from two other persons known to possess property, expressing their

willingness te become bound as sureties for the fulfilment of the Islands. Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and
contract. For furtner particulars apply — st ie Sailing Friday 4th
Apri 2.
Further particulars tained from the Secreta: General | FURNESS WITBY & CO., LTD.,

5 ee . teak TRINIDAD - B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’

Hospital. 523m. Ny al ; ASSOCIATION (INC.
’ DACOSTA & CO,, LTD., | \}i Consignee. Tele, No. 4047
VACANT POST ; BARBADOS. ®.W.L





—







POST OF PHYSICIAN, COLONIAL HOSPITAL, ST. VINCENT
Applications are invited for appointment to the post of Physician,

conditions :—

Duties: Administrative control of the Extension Hospital of
about 30 beds for tuberculosis and/or isolation cases and the
Fort Institutions, Medical Care of sick in the Colonial Hos-
pital and responsibility for training Nurses and Dispensers
in conjunction with the Resident Surgeon, and to assist the
Resident Surgeon at operations.

The Physician may be required to assume the administrative
control of the Colonial Hospital.

Emioluments: A salary of $3,456 per annum is payable plus a
Specialist Allowance of $1,200 per annum if the holder
possesses post-graduate qualifications in Medicine. A tem-
pétary Cost of Living Allowance of $380.40 is also paid.

Consulting & Coristiting practice (but not Private Prac-
tice) is allowed. Fees on a graded scale for Private Patients
at the Colonial Hospital are paid to the Physician. a

Conditions of Appointment: The appointment will be on con~



NEW YORK SERVICE

A STEAMER eaiied 28th March—arrives Barbados 10th April, 1952
A STEAMF« saileac 18th Apri—arrives Barbados 29th April, 1952







NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

A sailed 2th March-arrives Barbados 12th April 1952.
A sailed 10th ApriB— arrives Barbados 26 April, 1952.
—— $e

CANADIAN SERVICE



SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship

‘oat

Salls Halifax Arrives Barbados



tract for a period of 3 years in the first instance, but the
appointee may opt after two yéars to be appointed to the}"ALCOe PGR Se ye March 14th March 24th
permanent, pensionable establishment. “ALCOA PARTNER” et April 13th April 28rd

Quarters: No quarters are provided.

NORTHBOUND Due Barbados
4 Travelling Allowance: A travelling allowance is paid for| “ALCOA PURITAN” April 5th For. Bt Lawrence | River
journeys to the Extension Hospital and the Fort Institutions.) .. srgamer” April 28rd. For St. John, N.B. and St.
Qualifications : Candidates should be registered or registrable /- Lawrence River. Ports.
in the United Kingdom. The applications of Candidates who These vessels have limited passen ger accommodation.

possess post-graduate qualifications in Medicine (M.R.C.P.

or M.D.) would be given preferential consideration.
Applications accompanied by testimonials and references should
be addressed to the Establishment Officer, St. Vincent, B.W.L, and
should reach him not later than the 21st April, 1952.

Applications from members of the Government Service of any
Colony § be transmitted through the Officer Administering the
Government of that Colony.

3.3.58—3n.
oat aRINNS jRuAtoa. Bw.

Be

ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
Apply:— DA COSTA & CO.,LTD, CANADIAN SERVICE

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM







for Post of Assistant Town Planner Due

i porery are eT tk Be Oe ilatant Te - bene -- — Vessel From Leaves Barbados.
ages of 25 and 45 years for the post ©) ant Town er in ; By
the Town Planning Department of the Government of Jamaica. The S.S. i HERDSMAN va .. London 26th March ow aoe.
post is permanent and pensionable with salary in the scale £945 — S.S. “ASTRONOMER . Liverpool 29th Mar, pr.
25 — 1,045 per annum, depending on experience and qualifications. S.S. “TRADER *s .- Glasgow & i aris
If married, a housing allowance at the rate of 10% of salary is pay- : _ ren 15th Apr. pr.
able up to @ maximum of £100 per annum. S.S.. “TRIBESMAN . M/broug! ‘pitas ihe 1805 bis

2. Candidates must be corpordte members of the Town Plan- London 5 pr! y
ning Institu' 2 and of the ee poate a re en - a
have a sound knowledge of town planning leg ion an e oes
preparation and ae winintrstion of town planning schemes. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

3. The appointment will be on probation for a period of three
years in the first instance, and the candidate will be subject to the Vessel For Closes in Barbados
passing of a satisfactory medical examination as to physical fitness|S.S. “INTERPRETER” . London 5th April
before assuming the post. S.S. “MUTLAH” .. Liverpool 19th April

4. Free passages to Jamaica not exceeding five in all will be
provided for the candidate and his wife and children below the age
of 18 years.

5. Applications in writing, stating qualifications and experience,
should be addressed to the Government Town Planner, Kingston,
Jamaica, and will be received up to the 15th of April, tre ht

.52—2n,

For further Information apply to. . «
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

SI
‘FOR SALE OR RENT

RALPH BEARD’S SHOWROOMS

LOWER BAY STREET.



INSPECTION OF PUBLIC SERVICE VEHICLES AND
RENEWAL OF LICENSES

Regulation 16 (6) of the Regulations made under Section 7 of
the Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic Act, 1937-16, requires that own-
ers intending to renew their licences in respect of publie service vehi-
cles, goods vehicles or trailers shall before the 30th day of April, make
application to the Commissioner of Police who shall appoint a time
and place for the examination of the same.

2. Application should be submitted before the 30th day of April,
1952.

3. Forms will be supplied on application to the Transport Section
of Department of Highways and Transport, but will not be sent
through the post.

4. Inspection of these vehicles will commence on Monday, 21st
April, 1952.

5. Applications should be submitted to the following address: —

THE COMMISSIONER OF POLICE,
c/o Department, of Highways & Transport,
{ Bridgetown.
6. Owners of vehicles are hereby reminded that vehicles which

This Two Storey Modern Building, having a frontage of 72 ft,
and Cover Space Ground 6,000 sq. ft., Upstairs 5,800 sq. ft.
Lends itself as an ideal Business Investment, being Light and
Cool, already Floodlight, Power and Light Points are installed
also Three Toilets.

Available for use on March 31st.

AVAILABLE FOR USE ON MARCH 3ist.

Bargain Price £12,000, or can be Rented on 1, 2, or 3 Years’
Lease.

Apply at Showrooms 8 a.m. to 12 noon.

Phone 5010. After Hours 8657.












BE WISE

BOOK
one of the popular Gas Cookers
TODAY
. Big oven with lo 6
..4 Boiling Burners and 1 Grill

Burner
..Easy to keep clean, Econo-
mical to use
. Call and see them before ali
of this shipment is delivered

%

Â¥,
.

:

<
.

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Year Book of the West
Indies and Countries of the



Locks for the Gate
Locks for the Drawer

all at
oe cabiaimtal i taaeniates
HARDWARE

ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIRS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466





Now Assembling

KING

Carrier Bicycles

Standard and Low Gravity
Models
(large ‘and small front
wheels)
COMPLETE oe
B.
iso ~FOR —One (1)

Girls’ (7 to 11) Second Hand
Cycle in good condition.

| NEWSAM&CO.

Females, also valuable as a Brain tonic

and for persons suffering
éches brought on hy over work and
general rundown condition, (Laboratoires
CHARLES ROUX-—FRANCE) Obtainabie
at all good DRUGGISTS.

from Head-

29.3.52—3n
PINE OFFICE RAILINGS—L. M. B
Meyers & Co., Ltd 29.3.52—2n

PRINTS—American Prints, Lovely Big



Flowers for House Coats or Bed Sheet-
ing at Tic. a yd. Thani's.
28.3.53—t f.n
REFRIGERATOR—One (1) Electrolux
Kerosene Oil Refrigerator, 4 cu ft
capacity. In perfect working order
Apply: Mrs. Keith Webster, Harrisons
Piantation, St. Lucy 29.3.52—6n









SHOES--Ladies White Shoes and Hats
for Easter, you go to see these at Thani
Bros. Dial 3466. 28.3.52—t.f.n.

SEEDS: Arrived yesterday 40 differ-
ent kinds Fresh Vegetable Garden Seeds,
Cabbage, Beet, Carrot, Lettuce, Turnip.
Onton etc., also 36 kinds Flower Garden





Seeds, Zinnia, Phlox, Petunia, Candy
As ete., at BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

28.3,52—S0

———

WHITE SHARKSKIN is here again, io
2, qualities, $1.47 up Very beautiful
indeed. Shop at Thani Bros.

28.3,52—t.f.n.
WIND BREAKER JACKETS—m Assd







Colours $4.95. Gents get these at Thani
3466

Bros. Dial



28.3 fn

YACHT FITTINGS—Fine assortment
Such as:— Blocks, Shackles, Thimbles,
Jib Hanks, Sail Slides etc. All in brass.
The Barbados Foundry Limited, White



Park Rd. Phone; 4528. 23.3.52—4n.
Public Official Sale
(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904
(1904) 90),

On Tuestiay the 8th day of April 1952
at the hour of .2 o’clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my office to the highest
bidder for any sum not under the ap4
praised value.

All that certain piece of Land (formerly
part of 100,846 sq. {t,). containing by
estimation 5,280 sq, ft. or thereabouts,
inclusive of 480 sq, ft. contained in parts
of roads situate at Goodland in the
Parish of St. Michael butting and
bounding on the East on lands of one
Susan Yearwood, on the South on a road
over which the public is allowed to pass,
on the West on lands of one B, Holmes,
and on the North on 4 private road to-
gether with the messuage or Dwelling-

houses, Buildings, &c.. appraised as
follows :-—

The whole property appraised to ONE
THOUSAND FIVE HUNDRED DOLLARS
$1,500.00)

|| Attached from Martin Beresford Stewart

I for and towards satisfaction, &c

N.B.«25% Deposit to be paid on day ot

| T. T. HEADLEY,

Provost Marshal

| Prov t Marshal's Office,

1} 2ist March, 1952

' 22,3,62—3n
\

All members of Division I are asked |
to make a special effort to attend the |
meeting on Tuesday, Ist April, whi
will be held at the Lecture Roo:
Department of Science and Agricultur
F. L. COZIER,
Hon. Sec.
29.3.52—2n





|
|

THE BARBADOS YOUTH MOVEMENT)

ITS 15th YEAR

Aims, Activities and Motto: j

To encourage useful Citizens, and to im- |

prove the lives of poor and unfortunste

youths; Activities; Religious and gener»!

Knowledge, Music, Singing, Shorthand,

Type-writing, Handicraft ete Motto

Lord help us, lest we fall

Rev. L. BRUCE-CLARKE,

Lord President & Founder. |
J. B. GRANT, L.Th

Chaplain

OLGA BROWNE,

Social



Rev

Mrs

Worker
29.3.52—In

Public Official Sale

(The



Provost Marshal's
(1904-6) 8 30)

On Tuesday the 8th day of April 1952
at the hour of 2 o’clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my Office to the highest
bidder for any sum not under the ap-
praised value.

All that certain piece of Land con-
taining by estimation 2,600 sq. ft. situate
at Goodland in Parish of St. Michael,
butting and bounding on lands of Mrs.
Jordan, on lands of Mrs

Phillips, on
lands of one Branch and on Second
Avenue, Waithe Land, appraised as
follows :—

The whole area of land appraised to |
TWO HUNDRED AND SIXTY DOL-
LARS ($260.00).

Attached from Viola
towards satisfaction, &c

N.B.—25°% Deposit to be paid on day
of purchase

Alleyne for and |

T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal
Provost Marshal's Office,
2ist March, 1952
22.3.52—3n

5.

TAKE NOTICE
MENTASOL

That PEPSODENT LEMITED, a Com-|
pan incorporated under the English |
Companies Act, whose trade or business |
address is St. Bridget’# House, Bridewell |
Place, London, E.C. 4, England, has
applied for the registraffin of a trade
mark in Part “A of Register in respect
of toilet preparations for cleaning natural |
teeth and artificial





|
|



teeth, soaps, per-
fumery, essential oils. cosmeties, and
toilet preparations. and w be entitled |
to register the some afte ne month |
from the 27th day of March, 1952, unless!
some person shall in tt ntime give;
wtice in duplicate to me at my office!
{ opposition of h registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application |
at my office j
Dated th Mth day of March, 1962.

H
Registrar

WILLIAMS,
of Trade Marks.
27.3.52—n, |

|
|

Act le

PO DDODOCCVOFFGOSSS 966 9E5$

For Best Results- ADVERTISE

PSVOVOGECS SUVS 9ES98SS808

TAKE NOTICE



That AMERICAN RADIATOR &
STANDARD SANITARY CORPORATION.
1 corporation organized under the laws
of the State of Delaware, United States
ot America, whose trade or business
address ig 100 Sixth Street, Pittsb 22,
FRennaylvania, U.S.A., has for
the registration of a trade mark in Part
‘A” of Register in respect of all kinds
of plumbing supplies and equipment and
sanitary installations and appliances, in-
cluding bath tubs, drinking sot
combination ‘lavatory :
pop-up draim valve, pend, vale ae
mixing spouts, and ee and

pipe fittings, baths of bath-
room equipment of all kinds, bathtubs,
bidets, cabinets of all kinds including
bathroom and shower types, drinking
fountains, faucets, fittings and
thereof for use with the goods in

list; flush tanks for water closets and
urinals, Hospital tables, hydrants, hydro-
therapeutic equipment, laundry trays,
lavatories, sinks of all kinds, showers,
stops for bathtubs sinks, urinals,
water closets, parts thereof and seats
therefor, tanks, tools, and apparatus for
making the Hsted goods, and will be
entitled to register the same after one
month from th® 26th day of March, 1983,

}unless some person shall in the mean-

time give notice in duplicate to me at
my office of opposition of such registra-
tion. The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office.
Dated this 15th day of March, 1952.
H. WHELLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks.
27.3.52—3n,



The Proprietors of—
CLUB TONI-BERKELEY
beg to remind our Friends and

Patrons or

the

Social Hop

Sponsored by us

TO-NITE
At the CHELDREN’S GOODWILL
LEAGUE, Constitution Foad

Music Supplied by Mr. Keith
Campbell and his Society Five
Miss this and blame yourself

BERKELY INCE TONI RICE
POSSESSES SSO PSSS GS

are not passed as road-worthy by the 30th June, 1952, will not be
permitted to operate after that date.
(Sgd.) R. T, MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.
22.3.52—3n.

CHANCERY SALE



BARBADOS

_ The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,
Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between the hours of 12 noon and 2 p.m for the
sum and on the date specified below, If not then sold, it will be set up on each
succeeding Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full
particulars on application to me

Plaintiff: PETER NIGEL HUAN
Defendant: DORCAS WILLIAMS

All that certain piece or parcel of land situate in Upper Collymore
Rock in the parish of Saint Michael and Island of Barbados con-
taining by admeasurement one rood be the same more or less butting
and bounding on lands now or late of James H. Wiles, of Catherine
Wiles, of Clement Lucas, of James Ford and of Miss Louise Mallett
and.on the public road or however else the same may butt and
bound Together with the messuage or dwellinghouse called
“AVEDON"” and all and singular other the houses and outhouses
both freehold and chattel on the said land erected and built standing
and being with the appurtenances.

UPSET PRICE: £700.

DATE OF SALE: 18th Api, 1952



JOHNSON

PROPERTY :

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery.

SSS FPODTOOPOOOIOOIT OTTO TOOTS TIO I STOTT.

iF YOU WANT

A house paint, a roofing paint, a wall paint, a boat paint,

2 Gut paint, a bright paint, a cheap paint, an expensive
CALL AT — :

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(Corner Broad & Tudor Streets)



SALE

PRESENTS ITS



THE AMATEUR WEIGHT-LIFTING
ASSOCIATION OF BARBADOS

1952 JUNIOR CHAMPIONSHIPS AND MALE AND
FEMALE BODY BEAUTY CONTESTS

TO-NIGHT

LYNCHBURG

-
Sth Avenue, — Helleville
An attractive and well proportioned 2 storey house situated
on a corner site of 12,050 sq. feet. Contains 3 galleries (1
enclosed), large drawing room, dining room, study, modern
kitchen, 3 rooms, garage, etc.

figure accep’ for quick sale, owner going abroad.

JOHN M. BLADON & CO.

Side Shows:

SATURDAY, MARCH 29th AT 8.00 P.M.

AT QUEEN'S PARK

HAND BALANCING by ROCKLEY BEACH
CLUB; ARTISTIC FEATS by one of the MUSTOR BROS:

AFS. FVA. | SWORD FIGHTING DISPLAY and JUDO KNIFF

REAL ESTATE AGENTS

PLAY.
Plantations Building. DISPLA

Phone 4640.







RESERVED SEATS



a ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee a ee ee eee ee a) a Te ee ee ee er ae > ee




BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Sainnnneemnnnneemeeeeeeeaieed

PAGE NINP









BY CARL ANDERSON TABLE BU TTER!

ARE YOU LOOKING FOR TABLE BUTTER ?
IF SO WHY NOT TRY |

Wit synth Rancanaga rte wingys 8%

GLOW - SPREAD»
TABLE MARGARINE

BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES
“Vex 20 ea}

GLOW-SPREAD IS EXCELLENT FOR
TABLE USE
ORDER SOME TO-DAY FROM YOUR GROCER

I ib. Pkgs. at 62e. each
3 lb. Tins at 60c. per Ib.



CONTAINS VITAMINS A & D



IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

——





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

Ce — SSS ES lTllllllEEESE—EEEEE OO
SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Hranches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street










Usually Now Usually Now
Bots. Green Label Mango
Chutney Sauce a ¥s 55 50 Tins Select Powdered Milk 1,05 95
Tins Rio Grande Chocolate Pkgs. Post Toasties 4 i Al 36
Ass. Biscuits : 1.97 1.60 Tins Rowntrees Cocoa } Ib, .. 26 .23
See Tegeetyy Bioeults — oe Bottles Carlings Beer .. 26 21
Tins Good Companion Biscuits 1.95 1.60

AT'S THE IDEA! I
AIN'T GOT TIME TO
WAIT AROUND...

/ LOOKS LIKE MY
BOYS COULDN'T KOLD
YOU GUYS, EH DROP
THOSE GUNS, OR I'LL
BLAST THE DOLL /

OKAY, BOYS... HE'S
STILL GOT THE
HIGH CARDS /

1 WOULDN'T

KNOW KE'S
your

PARTNER /

SKIPPING OUT

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

GROCERIES





THE COLONNADE





LISTEN, WISE-ACRE/T

NEED THAT GUY TO LAUNCH

US FOR EARTH / T'LL

GIVE YOU TEN SECONDS

TO TELL ME WHERE

HE 13...OR TH/S GUN
GOES OFF.

Two more for your
BOOK SHELVES



BY FRANK ROBBINS

MODERN
COOKERY

By LYDIA CHATTERTON

THE
COMPLETE
HOME
ENTERTAINER

512 PAGES

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THE RIGHT ANSWER /

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Over 100 Illustrations — Over
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LILI, YOU ASKED FOR
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STRAIGHT/ I MAVE BEEN
SEEING MONICA HILL.
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ALL MY MONEY ON THIS TRIP «
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RWYBOOKONTHE) $0
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+ PLAYBOY RICKY

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E REAL AT LAST/ HIM,

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Over 100 Milustrations

Whether you are throwing a party or idling
in the armchair you are bored with the radio,
depressed by the news or just tired of play-
ing with the dog—turn to this book, it will
amuse you and keep your friends happy.
Here is the raw material for endless hours of
entertainment for young and old alike.

Quiet games, uproarious games; party
games; fire-side games; games for children
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brow and high-brow are all here. Old favour-
ites, often with a new twist; new games that
you’ve never even heard of, to tickle your
spirit of adventure and give you heaps of fun.

There are pencil and paper games, board
games, and word games, conjuring tricks,
songs, puzzles, detective problems; quizzes;
brain-twisters and, yest! Tips for making
churches . from match-boxes, circus-riders
from pipe-cleaners, boats from bath-mats.

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OTATIONERY

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and

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glance plan by one of cookery’s greatest
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all to-day’s exacting needs. Here are 2,000
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each step in pastry-making, carving, prepar-
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omelets, skinning rabbits, icing cakes or
bottling fruit.
Introductory sections on KITCHEN-

PLANNING AND EQUIPMENT, including
gas, electric, oil, open-fire and PRESSURE
COOKING, THE STORE-CUP-BOARD,
REFRIGERATION, MARKETING, | tables
vent VITAMIN CONTENT OF ALL
PRINCIPAL FOODS and SERVING HINTS
are followed by fascinating chapters on
SOUND COOKERY PRINCIPLES, COOK-
ERY TERMS and TABLE-PLANNING and
by detailed recipe sections covering

Hors d'oeuvres, Soups, Fruits, Ices, Bread,

Scones & Buns

Fish, Egg Dishes, Cakes, Biscuits & Short-

bread

Sauces & Forcemeats, Jams & Preserves

Meat, Poultry, Curries, Jellies & Marma-

lades

Vegetables, Preserving Fruit & Vegetables

New Ideas for Left-overs, Pickles, Sauces

& Chutneys
Salads & Dressings, Home-made Wines &
Beverages

Pastry-making, Special Breakfast Dishes

Pies & Puddings, Sandwiches.

There is special guidance on VEGETAR-
IAN DISHES, SWEET-MAKING AT HOME,
COOKERY FOR CHILDREN, INVALID
DIET, CANNED FOODS, CATERING FOR
THE SMALL HOUSEHOLD, CHRISTMAS
ENTERTAINING and SEASONAL MENUS
FOR THE WHOLE YEAR. The recipes give
exact quantities, temperatures and step-by-
step instructions. In choosing amongst these
hundreds of can’t-go-wrong recipes, specially
planned and tested to meet to-day’s realities

on the food front, you will find mew plea-
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money and a gold-mine of new ideas for
keeping the family and well-fed

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eran sce RRR SEEDS EEA NEC SN EEN RSET





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BROME.-
Elijah
1980,
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PAGE TEN



Oxford



i mace 1 : L nere agair
Thousar pectators, sport-
ing r it dark blue
favour ! @ the anks of the
Tham< er the 444 mile stretch
between Putney and Mortlake
will reach a fever pitch of ex-
citement this morning as two
boats, each propelled by eight
gars, working in perfect unison,
skim past them. And the
strangest thing about this greatest
free show on earth, is that over

90%

has not

of the cheering multitudes
the slightest connection
with either Oxford or Cam-
bridge What is more, few have
bothered to cross the road to
seq any other boat race.



sense much water
under the bridge
Juna day in 1829
two Universities first
r oarsmanship over a
stretch of the Thames
between Hambledon Lock and
Henley, watched by mere
handful of spectators.

Ninety-six other Boat Taces
have been rowed during the in-
tervening 123 years and the
event has become firmly estab-
lished in the British sporting
calendar.

In every
has flowed
since that
when the

pitted th

2% mile



It is difficult to say why the



race has gripped the imagina-«
tion of tha public as it has, The
publicity received via the préss
and wireless undoubtedly plays
a part, but it is npt the whole
story. Perhaps the best. expla-
nation is, that given a fine day
— and this is usually the case
—it provides a fine spectacle

and the first open air show for
Londoners following the winter.

The origin of the race is
shrouded in history. But credit
is given to a young Oxford
student named Charles Words-
worth, who in later life became
a Bishop. His father was Mas
ver cf Trinity College, Cam-~-
bridge and during the holidays
he met one of his father’s Cam-
bridge pupils, a lad by the name
of Merivale, who also went into
the Church, and became Dean of
Ely.

The two boys struck up a firm
friendship and on. returning to
their respective colleges, ex-
changed letters. Both were keen
On boating and as a result of

P. Gladstone, N. W. Sanders.

Charles, Walcott
To Fight June 9

NEW YORK, March 28, «
Tt was learned that the delayed
eturn title fight between Heavy-



veight Champion Jersey Joe
Waleott and former Champion
lazurd Charles was almost

irranged, with the fighting siated
or Philadelphia’s Municipal Sta-
fum Monday, June 9.—U.P.

They'll Do It Every

————

TOMORROWS HISTORY TEST
WILL COVER CHAPTERS ONE TO
EIGHTEEN >:+-I'0 ADVIGE YOU TO

REVIEW THOSE CHAPTERS IF

Mies ruter scares
"HE PUPILS INTO
BURNING THE
MIDNIGHT O}L
BEFORE EVERY

EXAMINATION *++

"THEN~ comes THE
FATEFUL DAY »SO
GIVE A LISTEN TO
THE QUESTIONSâ„¢
A TWO-YEAR- OLD
COULD ANSWER THEM |
STANDING ON ;
HiS HEAD»
Cae
THANX ANO A
TIP OF THE HATLO
HAT TO
LOU HUBBARD,
BOISE ,IO4AHO






You

(By CHARLES STEPHEN)

their correspondence the chal-
lenge for the first University
Boat Race was made, ;

It was not an annual affair in
those days and did net become
So until 1856, But before that
date, in. 1836 to be exact, the
Race was. taken from'its up
river site to the lower tids.
reaches, where it is still. rowed
today, Another important innova-
tion in those early days came
about in 1846 when the clumsy
in-rigged boats were - dispensed
with and out-riggers, fore-
runners of the present day shells,
made their appearance.

During the. long history of the
Tyoat Race there have been many
th.ruling races.

Trere was for example. the
one in 1898 when the weather
Mas sO bad and the water so
vhoppy that the Cambridge boat
sank soon after the start. Oxford
were left to complete the course
at their leisure and became easy
winners.

The reverse happened » Jast
year, With a neafr-gale blowing,
the tiver was whipped up.to a

fury, and before. Oxford had
rowed one. stroke their*-boat
began ‘to fill with water. And

before they had gone a few yards
their boat began to sink and
the ‘dark blues’ despite their
gallant efforts to keep rowing,
weré left floundering im the
cold Thames. Fortunately, they
were picked up. quite. quickly
by the attendant launches and
suffered no casualties.

But unlike the ’98 race the
umpire on this oceasion decided
the course should be re-rowed at
a later date. He was acting under
a rule which says that if one
side through no fault of their
own are unable to attain a cer-
tain distance, the Race should
be re-rowed, This is one of the
few hard and fast rules govern-
ing the event, which is purely
private and run on a spirit of
good sportsmanship,

Perhaps the most exciting
Race, even more thrilling than
the Cambridge victory by inches
of three years ago, was in 1877



OXFORD CREW





ee



WHAT'S ON TODAY

Films at British Council: 9.00
Court of Grand Sessions: 9.30
Art Exhibition, Museum: 10.00
BRA. Shoot, Garrison: 12.30

p.m.
Football at Kensington: 5.00
p.m:



Registered U. § Patent Ofte

Time



















YOU KNOW WHAT'S GOOD

el

6 — .
GOP 11. KiVG FEATURES

“OVEN FRESH” SERVICE

can now = get

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_



or

—Cam bridge

Oxford took a slight lead early
on and looked likely winners
when disaster overtook them.
Their bow man damaged his oar
so badly that he was unable to
do anymore rowing. In spite of
this; Oxford's remaining 4even
put.up.such a valiant display
that although Cambridge with
their full crew «made up lost
ground at every stroke, the fin-
ishing line was reached with
the judges unable to separate
the two boats. Thus, for the
one and only time, the result
was a dead-heat.

Coming back to the present
we find Cambridge clear fav-
ourites today. At one time odds
of. 3 to 1 were offered. on. the
chances of an Oxford victory.
But this is not so surprising as
it sounds for the Cambridge
training form has indicated them
to be even stronger than last
year’s eight. And last year,
Cambridge were considered. the
greatest. rowing combination
ever seen, They beat Oxford
handsomely in the re-row, re-
ferred to above, and then went
to the United States where they
defeated the . best America
could put against them with
ease,

The fact that’ Oxford have
not been so impressive in train-
ing this, year may, however, be
a point in their fayour. In pre-
vious years, especially in the
early stages of training, they
appeared the better crew but
could not maintain progress and
on some occasions even went
‘stale.’ ;

This year it was not until a
fortnight ago that the position
of stroke, the most important
in the boat, was finally settled,
The position had been held by
Peter Gladstone, a direct des-
cendant of the famous. states-

man. But then the ‘dark blues’
decided to appoint Christopher
Davidge, whose stroked their

narrowly-beaten '49 crew.

The score at the moment
stands at Cambridge 53, Oxford
43. And the chances are that
Cambridge will improve _ their
record by extending their win-
ning run from 5 to 6 races.

The commentary on this
race will be heard over the
air at 11 a.m. to-day.

ey

Oxford crew pictured at the waters edge are from left to right C. G. V. Davidge, stroke; D. R. Glynne-
Jones (Cox) (with back to camera) in the boat are—M. L. Thomas, L. A. F. Stokes, ©. D. Milling,







‘TABLE TENNIS
POSTPONED

THE Ledies Inter Club Table
Tennis matches which were to
have taken place at the Y.M.C.A.
Naval Hall tonight have been
further, postponed, This had to
be done because some of the play-
ers ate playing Water Polo and
others are attending the A.W.A.B.
Junior Show at Queen's Park Steel
Shed,

The Ladies games will now take
place next Friday night,

By Jimmy Hatlo








our New Delicious
from the nearest
for “SHIRLEY



BISCUITS”



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

en

Boat Race _ To-da

CAMBRIDGE





SATURDAY, MARCH 29, 1952





CREW

—

WATCHED by interested spectators, members of the Cambridge crew take their boat from their river-

side headquarters at Putney.

Clark, R. F. A. Shappley; G. T. Marshall.

printed across the‘r jerseys.

Know Your Footb

all—aws xm & xIVv

Pictured here are—oatman Alf Twinn; stroke, J. 8S. M, Jones, N. B. M.
It will be noted that the Cambridge men have their initials



é FREE KICK-—PENALTY KICK



ADDITIONAL time is being allowed for the penalty
“A” takes the kick which is punched out by

kick.

FREE-KICK shall be classified
under two heads :—

“Direct” from which a_ goal
can be scored direct against the
offending side), «nd “Indirect”
(from which the goal cannot be
scored unless the ball has been
played or touched by a player
other than the kicker before
passing through the goal.

When a direct or indirect free-
kick is* being taken, a player of
the opposite side shall not ap-
proach within ten yards of the
ball until it is in play, unless he
be standing on his own goal-line,
between the goal-posts.

If

a player of the opposing
team approaches’. within ten
yards before the kick is taken

the referee shall delay the tak-
ing of the kick until the law is
complied with. The ball shall
not be deemed in play until it
has travelled the distance of its
own circumference.

The ball must
when the kick is taken, and after
taking the kick, the kicker shall
not play the ball a second time
until it has been touched or
played by another player.

In the case of a_ free-kick
being awarded to the defending
side in the penalty area, the
goal-keeper shall not receive the
ball into his hands in order that
he may thereafter kick it into
play; the ball must be kicked
direct into play beyond the pen-

\ alty area and if this part of the

Law is not complied
kick shall be retaken.
Punishment

It the kicker, after taking the
free-kick plays the ball a second
| time before it has been touched
or played by another player an
indirect free-kick shall be taken

with, the

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“SHIRLEY SWEET BISCUITS”

By O. 8. COPPIN

the goalkeeper.

by a player of the opposing team
from the spot where the in-
fringement occurred.

It must be observed then that
when the penalty-kick is being
taken all players other than the
goal-keeper and the player tak-
ing the kick must be

(a) On the field of play

(b) Outside the penalty area

(c) At least ten yards from
the ball until the kick has been
taken.

Players may stand along the
side lines of the penalty area if

they so wish.
Punishment
For any infringement by the
defending team of the above
Laws:
—if a goal is scored—the goal
is allowed.

—if a goal has not been scored

—kick retaken.

For any infringement by the
attacking team other than by the

be stationary Player taking the kick

—if a goal has been scored—

kick retaken

—if a goal has not been scored

—Ppenalty kick ended.

For any infringement by the
player taking the kick, a player
of the opposing team shall take

an indirect free-kick from the
spot where the _ infringement
occurred,

PENALTY KICK

A penalty-kick shall be taken
from the penalty-mark and when
it is being taken, all players, with
the exception of the player tak-
ing the kick, and the opposing

goalkeeper, shall be within the
field of. play, but outside the
penalty-area and at least ten

yards from the penalty-mark.
The opposing goal-keeper must
stand (without moving his feet

BEST BUY

TRANSPORT AND
AGRICULTURAL

f

ey

~ PURPOSES.

26666 COESCESEOEOSSEE SEC SECS HOS SELSS 66S ECSEOOSE

from

46 cents per pound





“A” kicks the ball into goal,

on his own goal-line, between
the goal-posts, until the ball is
kicked,

The player taking the kick
must kick the ball forward: he
shall not play the ball a second
time until it has been touched or
played by another player. The
ball shall be deemed in _ play
directly it has been kicked i.e.
travelled the distance of its cir-
cumference and a goak may be
scored direct from such a penal-

ty kick.
If the ball touches the goal-
keeper before passing between

the posts, when a penalty-kick is
being taken at or after the expi-
ration of half-time or full time,
it does not nullify a goal. If ne-
cessary time of play shall be ex-

tended at half-time or full-time
to allow a penalty-kick to be
taken,



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington: nil
Total Rainfall for month to

date: 2.52 ins.
Highest Temperature: 85.5 ”"F
Lowest Temperature: 71.5 °F



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$3.23

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Sunrise: 6.00 a.m.
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A black paste for stopping leaks in roofs.

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PHONE: 4267, 4456

WILKINSON & HAYNES (0. LTD.



os



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PAGI TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE vvTURDU *A*CB :•> 19.-.2 C TCA Among thox 1>. were D Itcrkand Mr*. RoU-n Hemming. Mr. mid Mn. N s J..vi of Toronto; and Mr. ,.nd MrOttawa. %  spending a short holiday here staying at n. ,,. rj r and Mrs. liennctt <( f Buffalo. fork. R.E.C. Defecates H ON**U w j RAAT<;EVEH ItWl Guiann an %  : %  %  %  H Uio Raatgeyei arrtvad 011 ihunidny night and Mr. Raawteh i MI ft, | I -.Mil attand -> meeting ..f me Executive irf the R.E.C. today Other member.f the Bxecutlvt who will attend the llon'ble 1> B. Sangatei \i Soei,.] S, %  arrived last night and H.m-1,1. Albert Qoma ,f Labour. Industry and Commas Trinidad w h ,, .,,_ Returning to U.K. M A .1 '. R QENBHAL 'MAXWELL I'.R.WDF.R British Armv RAtmil .md Ml* Bl of London. Engl.-md i. ft ofl Triuridns nlgbl bv IIW I A for Trimdnri mtransil for Curacao where ihe> will make connection., with a Onteh tanker f<>r their return lo the U.K. Major General and Mm. Brand er had spem la m boUda) in Barbados staying as guests of Commander and Mn M.King of %  'Green Sleeve-'*, S'.. peter. Back From B.C. M R A. CHRISTINE. Manager of UN Central Agen. y. relumed on Thursdav night l>v n.W.i.A. from BHtiah Guiana %  henlie had hem on a visit. Broadcast O F-V E W. DUNnAH. G.-M.-i-.l Secretary of the InlerAmcriciin D l l ctl of Seventh D'v Advenlurts. will lie broadMi K over Rediffusion on Sunaaornlnj ..* o'elook. Hi will be giving his impression his recent tour of Europe. JANE WYMAN TO'REMARRY Regional Engineer VT GEORGE RODDAM. Rt wlupment Corporation who tk ie on Thursday by LG, Auway. from Doaruruea. M* for Tunidacl b> B.W.I. A .iftarnoon on his wsy In headquarters in JaTHE FRAU DOKTOR A judge, a grandmother . and a good hand at making thinks apfelstrudel —*he our courts are fascinating By EYKLTN IKONS Doktor Schefller w* a divorce THE Judge ws in quite a court judge, u nd she has decided fluster. I have just heard that loeu about uuuriagc successes and I am a grand-mother," aba exfailurea. : lal Mi. Roudam who was on a rouUna visit to Dominica said hat he went over there in connectlon wtth the hydro electric %  Mt and the ice making and l Id storage plant whleh >nder construction. Hi ..id that he had also visit" !" *r, „ d ,, -^ It to an excellent arrangement, • t S* Vincent where CDC are was grau ixigtor bnu she says, tor man and wire to benetriichng a hydro electric Smellier speaking—at 58 one of long to the saaaa profeaakm. Her anl The electric plants in *** 24 Judges ' Germany* now nuiband is a Judge, too "We taut I ow eolomas when completed. "'"^•J Constitutional court at a lot of shop at home." .ill not only supply the capiUl rUr^ruhe, in the Upper Rhine Judge SeheaTler Is not basically itlee with electricity, but parts lij to favour of divorce. But speakthe country districts as well Se is tne only woman among ing from her experience as a While here, Mr. Roddam was .'' German judges who go home divorce tourt judge ("And I have 'lay IL K at the Marine Hotel. after spending a fortnight her* as had many sad cases of broken r. -*•• . guwts of the Foreign Office, marriages before mO> she ss>-s. Spent The Winter 1 There is no law to stop a woman -Divorce is the only solution u becoming a judge in Britain, but cases of complete ineomnatibiHtv M RS. RAY MAYER, daughter It so happens that there are no Even where there are children, i <>f Mi and Mrs. Frank Godwomen judges her* yet). wou]fl say that a dean break is lard of "Whltby", Upper HastWtth her men colleagues. Dr. t*st in (he*, tragic marriage-" .turned to her home in Scheffler has been to the Old As lure, there has been an inNew Jersey on Wednesday by Bailey, the High Court, the Court creajV in divorces in Germany BW l.A via Puerto Rico. She >f Appeal; she has been present foliating the war. "Hasty marn December *pend> at „, hearing of a Canadian ca*e riage is the cause of most A.ntei with her relative^ before the Privy Council; and s*e divorce*,say* >e iudge. "My Mis. Mayer was i^jompanied h „ v ,. 1Mld ^ AJ.^ t WUl ,., ew „ lhal marTla ee should be b, he} son Roger and a Wend (h#ate made more difficult not divorce I. F.ulnier a.sn of New ^ ^^ FASCINATING—I have learnOn Routine VUit fd a great deal," she told me at her hotel in Westminster JOHN PROBST, Senior Small, p lumpish Doktoi Kepiesentative and District Scheffler. with no grey in hei Bales Manager of Pan short, auburn hair ,TciKhingTtx!hiiitiuc Playgoers At I 'The truth, or cour*Igood aaacher is that he or she is T^L,,!— f> nc .g a dedicated person with 3 genu| (It'll |>t >l ine vocation for the job. The technique matters less than the ^j. _,„. personality behind the tarhmque. J*" h 5" ,rc ',* b0 ? h ASJ^S Ind Jau than the relalioiuh.p^ '<* %  difflc-ult place to lrt ^*"estabi^hed with the children %  '*rause there i.a tonare being taught The old coneesaratlosi of aitenuon *w* ventlonal methods, when pracharpecs ones o-n. It tised by teachers of genius. tUll Is difllculi because a cough can educated, still brousht cut Into obliterate ;. line altogether, perlloweiiiig the yosang minds and haps a very important line, a key spirits of those who were taught Una lo a speech, or even a line but the new technique*, if ;.ppltcd on which .i whole scene depends. InsalUgantly even by men and The i*.i playgoers are those who women of no outstanding geni;. .ingulation rather than can and cio serve to stirm. issMv the Interval.)'* thought and the pursuit of knowledge" Christopner Fry, the welli John Connell talking in %  known pla>-wright talking In a BBC prograsnme. BBC piogramme. M" jUDCi IRNA SCMEFFLU I km aetiMweifc." Butter? Plenty now as a Constitutional Court I judgf Dr. Schefller is astonish*^ I when it is suggntci* u ivi work might be rather dry." "It is enthralling," she say*. I am helping to lay the legal foundations of our new young statsx" She has to adjudicate in disputes between the Federation and %  the Lander (provinces) and interpret the basic law of the Re( public. How is life in Karlsruhe — EMPIRE TO-DAY to THURS. 4.45 h 8.30 All the Excitement, Suspense and Gripping Drama of the world's most clrcrished story comes brilliantly to life! 'HelpleW ALTHOUGH women cu be judges in the new German court;., ufhan I saw the place Just aft Krau Doktor Scheffler says that ^ French Army had swept I bright, more women lawyers are needed ; r[oua >h in 1045 it was laid waste Win Id Airways atabusy blue eyes, looks more like m Germany. It appears that ov bombing and shelling the. boned in Trinidad, arrived here a cheerful housewife than a legal chances of promotion arc good, people were near llafvBteOn, moming by BWJA dignitary. for were Is room at the top. Two -Now," says the judge, '-nothing' on .i routine visit and is slaying rn her court at Karlsruhe, where of West Germany's 50 appeu) lourt ls rationed. There is plenty oi at the Ocean View Hotel. the Is the only woman )udge. she judges are women. m eat and butter—if you can pay Mi Probst !>aid that he likes wears the traditional dark red "It Is a great advantage for a f) r ,, Lower paid workers and! the island a great deal but has robes and judge's cap (no wigs m woman Member of Parliament to people on pensions and annuities, not been here since lfM when oerman courts). Here in her nent bo a lawyer, too," she said. "I far* badly.* he spent two week.. On iha. Black guit ^H bIlck hal and lnui€lnc Uiat Is true of Britain Now—a Hat -as accompanied oy unurt tweed coat she might be Just also.NOW th ey have found I iwoanother woman lourUt seeing Lon. Her futher a mill-ownar in T(l0rnof i fl a t. "i shall look after bis wile and little son. U.C.W.I. Staff Leaves don. sbo %  %  ill Kl*eli % %  la Jin'. Shp i .* %  rlar It-t. I.HM.ll. a Kris* %  %  the film aetrfi*. ln -he Aiiaaimrnl d. M Hynuui %  .•! %  sarry Mr. it .. 'lUlkllBc (oalru-lv tIW earlier errf married Ui .in. wha ihli rued ..-treas Nar L i't it wonderful luck here for the birth Breslau, died when she was 11. j,'~myelf*" says the frau judge, that I "My mother w ss untrained for any p^. B ithough she did not care 'or %  aree* and was helpless to cope |r lU er** ordering her from the thai Geta L. '• M R pHiLUP on ..: th* Degree rn EAVTNG foi Truildad by "'S' 1 kJSSSPVJXJSL wESSn she eWaimed. to become ?xi.*Muiaii StudtSr M^ "^'^'H M^sweU HU1 Ing law classes at Breslau fcxtra a* M _aaajaail, rsSBBaaSK -JJ dilugn(pr M}lAini ., Kd tn Un iverslty qualified in 1914. "Artp,irtmenl of Eligllsh and Mr. S. 1hwrgh Universitysaid the iudge. inn , legal adviser to poor person. M.irtiu lecturer in Physical 'She cam In this countrv at It under the legBl aid scheme was Chem is try ;d the University. Iiaeatise "he found it impnible ih e only poasibllity for a woman E for a voung pereon who was >nwver in Oerman y then." But M. Sherlock who was hare lor violently antl-Nari to live in Oeri, v 1W7 she wss n High Court I %  .cks\ attended ihe Conmi ,T\v under Hitler" odge in Berlin. i of Social WeUaxe Offloeir Talkirifi shop In I9U she went into retirement "The Nazis used women admits. I love housework Ifji cooking I may be n Judge | b'lt I can also moke :i preltV good %  pfelstrudel "—L.EJ4. Caribbean Area and Mr. Christian M „ .esitlent %  >< Pai "* eonti} reaah Arts Degree at the National Prufcssur Croaton %  * >__ t sjll;*.-.. liiiUtute where the graduaUon Martui who arrived here on Uirector or military exeretaw were held. Professor Sunday from Antigua are contlnTraining Gerardo Cordoba. Director of nine their tour of the Caribbean C OL AND MRS. ROGER Secondary Education, presented nroai interviewing prc*pecUve IIOWI rv .rf rsiBiu. d tlic Diplomas. candidates for admission to the Mrs UT Mclinrt rd T? !" U^ ^o M L-rrio. who sueLysfciullj University CoUegc thla October. ? i i ^.^.iSll,H?4tTC ^ completed his gwondary idudlei, While in Barbados, they were E&Tjg? yC tm y m m SnSor*oMhe' Harn^t ClsoSS Col. Rowley la Director of Grou P M'SS OLGA VAN DKB Short VUit 1V1 GELDE of Paramaribo, LABMsatL pf the Bria g. ww. ^.. ~y nEPORE Hitler sacked ihemenl "The Natis used women u has rocollege who rame over to meet women back to the kitchen. Frau but l^.helor of ; lawvers" Rupert and the New Bonnet—21 Spent Thr*e Woeka dlan Army Headquarters, Ottawa. MONC the Dutch Guiana who had oaj l ..wig riolidoying here for the past Maude and You TXJ-NIGHTS talk by Mr. JJ w.l.A. fot Tunidad were Mr. Beach Gueat House, left for TrinlGeorge Hunte in the series mid Mr... Jaan Worsen of Che* dad by BWJA on Wednesday nchind the News is 'Local Govjenn Pierre, Hastings. They exon bor way back home, ornment, Sir John Maude and poet to be aw.iv for a couple of She u an employee of the You." :i.,., Bank of Su raaasn. BY THE WAY... e y B^ha^r Kapcn o* *!ul thirn I hjtllty bclMVt IK ihti hn hippviMO. %  U^! on'fjrth WSS thai > W ll ,oai tockri '" uluM Yn. n mutt hivr been." (|avers the lit tic best "Sp*k Iron, iht aA aw hsv sa k H^ %  .•' %  i-ryini ihe bik*i A MONG the ! .mti go c laMibouteod a* ulat come eiiMbilily can listen day In the *ongs unmoved. It is fals St. Paul's *s I* often said, that h c o those ried seven times. And the i to say, replied, "Aw, gee, a dame uld not remember everything." Isdy can't Ominous langwtgv C ANNIBALISM seems i" ii mn Its ugly head letle •hi li.il tbarS must be %  man on *iKe with jiasaion, but irh. with various mensur'h.t the flashSM of passion were hag K-idgels in hia pockets rare. His deeper note Is heard in For e vcry few month-. .1 .mall At the Mid II'"" -f Night." But paragraph in one paper or another he used his limited talent to perannounces that the Cathedral Is lection, and h c played his part, in jQr f(lod; slowly moving towards Ludgatewhat was to come s the niinhill—I, believe the last reckoning ^trel of his cour %  was something.like one-ninth of7. .. nn Inch in one hundred and forty ** years. This has often madj me I HEAR of a gre.it rumpus in wonder If other buUdll •"> Aiucrii.ni tllm company. restive. You may imagine, thin I'he publieily i' arranged my excitement when I discovered marriage for one ol ihcir stars, that the Dally Expreaa building Isto coincide with the production The general also on the move but towards <•* •• him. When she ;*> Introllritish services St. Paul's, One day they will duced to Ihe unlttOk] man at a very good. The meet on the slope of Ludgatc-hil night-club she uttered an angry grated and are .v;th :i nasty Jarring sound. linn MtntnB.B.C. Radio Programme -ATI 1UIA1. 1U< St. USSt irS diiS Cinbrld*r • at r A cup .nd Mummy'* bonm :he tkyi' Ihty run *rwund :*virthly IO te ii •< <• cughi u> •bt bnich*i ol *riy int. bin thti have no lack. *nd *t '**: Pupf*? mm back 10 irll Singo. M.ind UMII hurnti to rh* SCCIM *I •he ditssier. JCHRISTIAN SCIENCE^ to a paper says that never gy.-.^ fishermen more needed t -> 1 — pm nn u n M „ „ M another says that male kids make nourtahlng meat; and a .vegetarian attack* what he caUs "Flesh-eating protagonists." Child Welfare lor Dinner slandard of the for children la services are inteallable to all yell; and he left hurriedly by a children. I have been greatly imback-daor She then explainsi. preaaed by the keen interest of In a few well-chosen words, iha the workers I have met. They 1^ M MtK ,|ih •*•>• canten.he had already been mnrrte.1 trying to do what is best for the ,h twice to that guy. Two publicity child i.s an individual and are men ware *cked for carelessness also making conscientious efforts A good story or the Inseuekuiee to get better standards for chll of ihe tilm ladies was told Of one dren'a work as a whole." of them who atictlomrt hci jewelMrs. Nora Chu, .1 Chinese ramous and the fashionable of his lery. Amonc It were eight wedschool teacher who has specialiay, and hold ti'cm silent with his dlng-rlngs. A publicity man ised in Social Welfare, .•.peak1 hundrerl pointed out that, accoiding to her mg in a BBC programme about British Child Welfare Services. MOORE. whOM centenary has been celebrated thu week, is one of the most baton I ing figures In literature. No great poet, he could stir an English' drawing-room packed with llr<>r*§hint 11 's Kat iniiitiCRAWFORD'S DELICIOUS SWEET BISCUITS (Hiiaiiiu.il' In a wide variety of tempting; aaaortmenU — each His, ml expertly baked, thereby rnsortnr OvenIrrshnev. ULIII up to the time it reaches yoo. ASK FOR CRA WFORD '$ SWEET BISCUITS TASTE" omple songs. Todai vears after his de no man of life-story, she'd only -V€ it11,11 I>It 11IS HERE. DOMESTICS*" FINE WOVEN < III 1 K RAYONS :i(i" FlCl'RED ORGANDIES WHITE .. COLOURS ST' FIGl'RED MUSLINS WHITE It COLOURS 54" WOVEN STRIPED RAYONS M" GREY FLANNEL WOOL TROUSERINt; U ..in. II v QUALITY TAN CANVAS SHOES Wrdgr ll.-.'K BLACK & WHITE & BROWN & WHITE SHOES t M 1.00 M 1211 .n 3.*0 US T. R. EVANS & WHITFLELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 -OVEN %  III Ml M in it i: You can now get our New Delicious "SHIRLEY SWEET BISCUITS" from your grocer or from the ne-arest shop at 46 cents per pound .%.! ftsr SIIIIII.1 ^ IIISI I us" T....U.





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I'M. i rwo Cahib Cal&u} BARBADOS ADVOCATE D n been holi.l.mng t"< rtne HntH. left twn. N for Tobto In • Mi Tht-v IYTII |H> %  9 C nada. Canadian. End Holiday Ik J Cuniidlans who liad JANE WYMAN TO-REMARRY Regional Engineer |k*h\ GEORGE RODDAM. Re1*1 Kon,il Engineer. Colonial %  eat Corporation wbo ...rived nrrr on Thursday by A iwav. Iron PaWMni %  • c: lor Tnnidad b> B.W.IA /Mttraaf afternoon on his way bl hrudquartrrs in JaTHE FRAU DOKTOR A judge, a vxniti.u HABCB M Itq ng lolidajin. * * al Ike W. horn.yesterday momma by V „ Am ,n Ihosc leaving •err'Dr. and „„ k %  and Mm. Hot. n FU-mAlso leaving for Canada afiei %  JS !" "* hort holiday IKTT re D, •Net York. *•" %  R.E.C. l)cl,. K -,| ( UVBLE W J RAATGEVER ,, ,'" D Bn ," "••Mr. Baalim nvc;•.•'" %  DiaHk u.,,k„ f,„ "":;' "'""" lo lha u K .M.ijnr Gene.al .,„d MrI Brand. RJ?"^? 0 """'"I %  ueala nf £ on, m n ?" and Mrs Malcolm Peter "" !" Back From B.C. jyjll A CHRISTINE, Manager Mi. Roddam who waa on a .inline vlail lo Don.mica said Ia1 n.. weni over theie in con-.'I.III vrtih Ihc hydro electric id ihc ice malting and grandmothi •^d_ good^hand at maki a^fejstrudel — fehe thinks our courts are fascinating Dbklor Scbtaiar court judge, and the divorce has decided %  i ire SSSSSBBFI 'aat J w* %  II. EVELYN IRON-. It w a a B>a„ nnbk. aw ," uin eaceilen arrangemenl. soefku.. ^a *". f 1 "• ' ">*" "U wife lo beThr*gflriaa~si e '"<*'^o^n^,rr^s,u,,^,T^rsr^e, H .?; colonaa. when complete. '*"1 Cowltutwul court loToT .ho!.'..^L.!^ a."4?-afc SS8& { : "* UW "^ l^^XrT'no.b-.c.U, i th. counlr, dlnrt. p WelT Shi u the onl. !" 3 l!!-"~5 of.dl.oct.. But apeakWhlle here. Mr Roddam wa lay ng al the Marine Hotel. He uld that he had alao visitM St Vincent where C.D.C. are w i.irucling a hydro electric S"c4Tii Sp.nt The Winter M RS. RAY ..I Mi. Ks^&!P£l^ Tc4H-iiingTtM.ii.ii<|uc I'laysoers Al •^ &f .-aa axalca. ~r k • _—. f Their Best "Th* truth, of cour*r. about '(food teacher is thai he or ah* w '• dedicated peraori with a |u,Ine vocation for th* job. The teehniqur matters leaj persoriility behind the terhiiKim-. -nd tew than the nl. Mtabiished with the ch are being taught. The old eon' The theatre IB both .in easy ",'ult place to listen in. u( uiteiiiwii which entional methods, when pr harpens one"•. own. ft tised by teacher:, of MtU uecause %  (Ough can •Hlucateil, still brouRh: :il!jget-heT, per%  cnaaesag. the eottnt tab unt line, a key %  paerh. or wvvtt a line spirits of thuae who were taujlir i bL,i th' new techi intelligently even by men and women 'if n.. outstanding genlu>. eaa and .10 serve to stimulate thought und the pursuit if knowledgeJohn Council talking W a> a Constitutional Court -—— — ~—— • % % %  % %  %  1 nim J haw MAVER, d.„^,e, b^^^F^" ^^W. and Mrs. Frank GodSuSrn tJSe, hSi \£?' '" " E " "<",'"' %  children.', %  inle. -with her relative.. fi^ ^22 "'j CM ? dta " "" l " u ol o %  I >*" J U "^ ""' Mis. Mayer wa. aecomputwd tl, '.XTk' i"." C "" d ""' "!•"• say tk. Judge. "Mv L !" d ; "' a of our new oun, n "oar, and friend ^J^ IKa ,lw *""" Wln •*• lhal m.rViage should be *""•• t Mi, I.. Eaulnler .,!, of New "* %  %  __ made more difficult -not divorce ?",""* 1O •"'"'"' %  "'o '" "laJPWV. Bgal robe. more ens." pule, between ihe Federatloo and FASC1NATINC_I have learn"" laatater (provlnceii and inOn Routine Vltlt rd a great deal." ah, told me al II. Inli. HTpr Ihe basic law of the BeIVflll JOHN PROBST. Senior "w'l" "^6.1,1., ALTHOUGH women m, 1T1 Itcpresentative and District Schcffler. with no grey In he: public. How Is life in Karlsruhe now When I saw the place Just aft* EMPIRE TODAY lo THL'RS 4 4i f, 8.30 All the Kxcitement, Suspense and Gripping Draina of the world's most cherished story comes brilliantly to life! judges in the new German court* -i. M.,„ W r irfmi *m€ 'ii*mmh3K"22 "brlihi LSS r ** lor **" *•> U"' uii" Fraoeh Arm. hid .wapi II Wo, 1,1 Airway, atabusy to !" look "more Uke ZFnZSZ' "IT' !" 2 ""S.^ •""•"" '" ''• -• '•'•< •<<• K av "•""* .hLx^oni/^ariud-grrhe gUs-ttS Sar ^eie^pC'r".' -ince IH4 when c^i.n tu^fT I'le're'ln her^ei'l r" 1 *? S?5 %  "'*""' iionie on p7nsiSn, annumet weeks. On th-: wii !. U ",.,... nw •* a '*wycr. too; she -aid. '1 rasT^afi* he was accompanied by "?* ^L !" i btoc ^ %  ^^ l rt,d ln * n "*" %  nie of Britain ^Vo^, r, (1.. *ife and little son. gg* we d coal s ^e mlgnt be Jut alao mm ^ Now—a flat •nother woman tourht seeing LonHer father a mill-owner . NOW ,h y V v '" fo y nd %  lWO Breslau, died when sh not been here he -.pent two bis') inaa, Ihe nim AMM L" Mi m %  '' siuvKu.nA.srKLaiijnii — !" SKT LV ,11, h> i.il she Meel, In Jon.hr ... arlar K'-.i I. .. taarias Central Agen.,, B.W.I.A rr..n BHIIah lo.i where Hr had been or Broadcaat T>EV F W DUNI1AII Qanenl Secrelnr>' of lh.InterAmericnn Dlvialon of Sevcnlh ..u P||ll "^'^edi^o^on^nlMVi'o! HIVA Hirnuui s^ul a Mr. Travl. ini (r .w-IWv Coilege of „ "" %  daughter. Dr. Ure Frohm0 rnent.• West Indies, and Director of , lnde and hpr "on-in-lnv.are both h" was the onlv woman attend. K*tr..-Muial Studias. Proftaaor, doctors in laTuawll HD! inf Iiw c],.,*, aX Brc*lau A. K. Crouton. Head of the De"My daughter studied at Fd!niTnivvTsitv mnlitiivi in 1014 "Ant. -f English and Mr. S. L. hurgh Univaralty.said the jud K e. Hj adviaw^to i^ i^iils karttD I^turer in Phyalcol 'She came tn this — at the University. Itaeaniap she found % %  aag morning at 8 clock. He %  %  %  %  icsident I.I r\ '"^JP 1 ," !" *' ^ „ cu.dldate, for XdaaGTV the %  virn. M. MeLaeod of Toiunin who u 'l-arrwi wlto succtjagfuUj l.'nivcraity CoUagc this October. iiad boon spending a holiday here completed his so. mid a ry studies. While in Barbados they were Maying at the Ocean View Hotel. ' vor > f '""tive in religious and II staying at the Hotel Royal %  turned home veaterday mornaot *l work, lie is also the Jng by T.C.A. Director of the Harmonic Choral Col. Rowley is Director of Group. Military Training in the canaCL \r •. l\rf lss OLGA VAN D * dian Army Headquarters, Ottawa, onort Viait ITl GELDE of Paramaribo Mnude .nd You A M0 NC *-J— !" . %  •-! Sfii G "" !" *"" 1-Hl-NIGlns talk by You.f" '" to •*•> "" a couple of She la an employee of UM i huich and llc.ul.nt Tutor, of trie University women judge* In his drive to end as fariorr workers t'olli-ac who came nen bark lo Ihe kitchen Frau bul Spent Three Weeks laving Ihe pusl .... here for ,, ,o,^ C "' "' r '""">'> ••"' by three waaak. ataylng at Siiyer SL. A ",' T| .;i' J ad were Mr. Beach Guest House, left for Trlni. Rupert and the New Bonnet—21 daya Bank of SurJ BY THE WAY ... By B^W*. A MON<; ihe efOWBsl that come sensibility can listen t. an *l SO every day in Uie mgs unmoved, it is false I neighbourhood of St Paul's *s i* often said, that he con ii there must be ;| man on writ,, with passion but it i the watch, with various rneaasiTh it tinfiashe> of possUm inj gadgeU in hil pocket,rv. Hal dee,!,', Por c very few months u small At th,. M those ried seven times. And the lady i say, replied, "Aw, gee, a dame cant A not remember everything." OminotiM lamguagm ht.„d"In rjANNIBAIJSM seems to be -if Night' 1 But ^^ ATt BOAT. 1 Oslntil .1 I -II. i,,ul,rparagra'ph in one paper or another he used blg'ltmited talent"to ocr' lo cr lo l*Par aays that never r"i*'. ii" noun m. Ntssa, u it wenour flshrrmen more neerii-H '•••' *"**-"••• %  m it.i* %  %  i a M %  irlng Its ugly head. A ,.',... hiK.unces that the Cathedral is fection, and ha nlnved his oarT in slowly moving towards Ijjdgatewhat was to ,.,.,< H th,. mln. hill—1. believe the last reckoning ^'rel of hi.wa* something.like one-ninth ofT . iin inch In one hundred and forty r ** "'* years. This has often mad* m e | HEAR of %  great rumpus u, wonder if other buildings are at U American tibn companv!" 1. !" ".'"^ ,ma lnc ,hf '" The publicity rranged my excitement when 1 Mlscoverad i -M-Tiem b i„ %  „ STa" aUo nn ST"' E P ~J""" "' j" '" *3S wit!, atoo on the neve but towards "' I Mm. Wh. ?*t. Pauls. One day they will duced to th* unlyek. n the slope of Ludgutc-hm night-club sh* uttered our fishermen more needed for food; another says that male kids make nourishing meat; and p m • ijegetarlnn attack* what he calls BS 1 ^ Flesh-eating protagonist' Child Welfare The rlta Torn *TH)M MC ary has general standard of the 'as Introllntiih service* for children is man at a very good. The services are intenjy jarring Jag k^tSTlirfa^uTc^'bf, ""^ nd *" m """ e ' *" •Wat-tv. Uack-dOor, She then i xplnn.. OORE whose cen.e,,£," £? *•"*?" !" **'••; -...." already been mnrrieil a .he-;,!^^,:s *sar?sj3-JF^£^f been ing figures lo literature No ..rv s&Zzr^ %  Ate araw.ng-ro. mi pacl(Cd w |n ^ ramous and Ihe fashionable of his J y, and ho t wl(ri hiv .imple songs. .-ear* after hii men were aacked for i A good slory ,J the ln*eelMer S*5-S? f thenii who aucti. i %  „ bet nwi Irry Among It wee eight wedding-rings. A publicity men pointed out that, accord, HR to hei man of life-uiory, .he-j ^^ b€ ^ n i hundred hildren. 1 have been greatly impreaaed by the keen interest of .ho workers I have mot. They ore trying to do what Is best for the %  t.ild as an individual and are also making conscientious efforts lo get better standards for children'a work as a whole." Mrs. flora Chu. a Chinese school teacher who has specialised In Social Welfare, speaking in a IlllC programme about British Child Welfare Services. Rupert -in Hjrdly Deli i*lJ ma,! lh*. ru hi "Whu on einh ava (hit kasBl %  ttSM Bill, ••fas, hi.' BsCB. lu'vi-n T!), little beat "Spafh. i.cn. &t •iii.ib oiuiT hiv* MI ii alisht died if< eo-" "I '-rrm( the biikrt B.B.C. Radio Progruniiiic Everybody's I ,,,<,„,ii<. CRAWFORD'S DELICIOUS SWEET BISCUITS Obtainable in a wide variety r temptlni asrartmenU — esrh Biscuit expertly baked, thereby ensurlnc Ovenirrshne^s right up to the time It reaches yen. ASK FOR : CRA WFORD >S SWEET BISCUITS • -| • i 1 "BEST BY TASTE" GLOBE Ttl-D.W .-, a 30. TO-MOKRUW S.30 r.M DIXmOS III I OKI DAWN With RICHARD BASEHAItT GARY MERRILL %  \0 UK,II I'itlt I s HERE. DOMESTIC M" KINK WOVEN CHECK RAYONS ::ii I H.I III 11 OKGANDIES WHITE (Ill IIIIRS J mUBBD Ml SLINS WHITE t < 1.1.0UKS5? WOVEN STRIPED RAYON'S M' GREY FLANNEL WOOL TROl'SERINl. Wmmn „ QUALITY TAN CANVAS SHOES WraUr I. BLACK WHITE & BROWN 4 WHITE SHOES 9M I.W St IS* . tst J.tfl T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DANCE and AOIES OENTS WATER POLO MATCHES BY FLOODUCHT at THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB 'laaoal Vcaltbuj Member. Ocdy) **/* trfi nw at I.H a'cUck **! """ (Daalc & Water Polo-ai.00 admission for Water only—37IGaane. will be played J0—g.so p.m.) Admission after Water Polo raance only | n aaencuil t.U) Polo for EMPIRE T-a., M Tkana>> < a u "OUVtS TWIST %  I alAHLW DICKB3S-I ROW 1* BSl % %  *SB M>l r r.oy Ruin. Double. %  IDlNC. DOBTh THE 1 iMnv T.-te, .1 M .S> •SANBt-NT Of atfiTSBT ISaUtND %  Tw m* al SSS c I.BAND M 1 -,. .ROW Rv Worie runout CMnmmmum • • %  > Th*. Pkjeaolar atoiaU Maud Prla> n-a BaMla. Than Bsr TON ITT Wi.ii r Sd-ft.i -rar SHADOW HOxrareAoaaa or OLYMPIC rAaAoiae VAixr. and IIQBrTS OF OLD SAWTA WV 1. m ess < AI \ r-,1 Nioerr Jamas CAONEY — a\ — wertre at AH and Is HAWK mm %  Jrro. B-LYNN MONDAY TDESIIAV 4.45 a 130 r RICHARD WmtaARK GREGORY PECK AND DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 -OVEN I 1(1 Nil SERVICE You can now get our New Delicious BISCUITS' from your grocer or from at 46 cents per pound V k ''"• "auWUAV HIMI ITV Tssaaas "SHIRIJ3Y SWEET the nesarest shop PLAZA CINEMAS jrmiDG:ToWN_Disi zaio TODAY 4.45 a 8 30P.M. a CONTINUING DAILY 445 a BMP M UTH snvi %  •V4*IIRO "OHAN COCHRAN M AM* %  III R %  ) 4.> ALSO THE COLOR SHORT—CIRCUS TOWN I*** 1 ;,.,,.,,. tvmn BADMANS TERRITORY |— % % % % % % %  |a-d^„ .,, „.,. c bb „,„ B RAIDERS OF THE DESERT RIDER FROM TUCSON CHEYENNE COWBOY a _Tjm^ot.T atraate MAJWIM II ... nr-.k. a> Olaai "HIGHWAY 301" TODAYS apBCtAL lk„i. ALIAS BILLY THE KID SUSMl CARSKSN at CONQUEST OF CHEYENNE IM Bill CaJJOT "MIN III ,! -in I STR0MBOLI Insno BaaXOUAN a TALL IN THE SADDLE John WAYNE • HtetUl I > %  I the •*..< nun.,.-14 Brovn •HI II The Garden—St. James TODAY b SUN s.e p m v\-r.\rr. mm *-. pa BUCCANEER'S GIRL t Color' %  ana Mo-vrrz Jaa aUkU FOREIGN LEGION RIO GRANDE PATROL FIGHDN6 QIMNflQ



PAGE 1

SATUBDAY. MAKCH M. 1M2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE Defence Counsel Makes Four-Hour Address hatattum St. Michael's ToSufe&o* Girls Sports Is* iii,,.r Shnw of lh.. a. r . PAGE sH I \ Mr w?ui la> .fi!!7 JL.ii.. '" n ? '" bMr oul *' '""' 'iMk "volvar or lh evidence which lUtMrad, and .1 length ij, ?££? J:£ ^TiiT" ch J r,c "' """"a" •'""" %  homh was dangerous if n lor Ihcm u lh.iialg. S,r !" r"i "" y ,*!" "" "" %  dul > ,h Cr —"> '"" • tan "ut as toi( • one lacl to draw an, re.-gi.alje .1 *<"•* %  "' 0Amaln^^aaTtaKjX?.,?*! ?2lX& % ^"Z lh t "? w .J > "** rt nd '?l u " Kl M ,n "> %  "• '"~ "' WM '">-" the £S "•""'"">, As*,atlon ol following wo Ihe rcs-..lls of the Sat if Sta? S^lSS.h LMJU^VVZS.."" g* .V 'AJ*""? .•"^•"'' l ""••.""' ';< %  """ <"••> P"' oefore '!'"'; %  ".*• PUc. at Queer,'. Athletic Sfurt. final, of the St. %  \" "^ "ad to consider the unintentional, therefore if they the mind cf lhe person who was them. tt odock tonight There iii-h,-r. rtirl.' ^h,->l whleti quesllon ol malar, wheremurder did not prove that a blow was makin, use of it He also suggested that We witf' %  >' * the Mr Barbados E* ,£L ZTnJSS? was concerned. th> would be passed, ihey could only conclude He cautioned them to weigh nesae. currobontod Mek other Jnr ""• "as Bridgetown Con"** >*" " !"!" '"J'.— forced to conaider not so much that was unintentional and all the evidence, taking that of on the point of the neek-tle hold '"" sse.aoe ,...,.,., the waapon used, but the clrcumtherefore that the accused was not each witness and considering It which the accused is aliened t" K Brmttrtrarat ol Aero club '•' s i en. i<: stance, ui which the weapon u *" y o -ny offejjee;. m the light ol that given by have had on Ihe deceased, une Jjul lift against . Prescod ol •"• JTS^',.. TIT", L... happened u> be In the hand of the Concluding Mr Walcoll told the other witnesses, then arrive at invited them to discard the Iheoi^ !" Springs In the ll lb Class. is r !" ."ii I j !" '.., accused. Jury that after they had heard then verdict. advanced bv the doctor as to ''eseod la very good in the press. >*• ard s Showier IAI. TI. n Mr. Wslcott after showing that •V' 0 *""' a"d considered it; Cartful Kxaminalkm what was possible or not possible At the eliminations however he "• — o sUck could be considered lust ss V !" .' i^LM! *"*T n '. wtneaias. He asked them to examine "hen two man were locked to•* sulfeiliuj from a slight cold >a aan .i.,, dangerous a weapon as the knife noticed that the only two who carefullv the evidence of Edward gelher in a tussle. n d therefore could not give hla ut M M.I: v a i i u.ed said the suggBtlon by the wtth^ rT..^""^"^'.'"" *S'"? 1 M"""*"" %  "d told them that if At this Mage His LorrWilp ad*** ,"^,'"" m *^'' B !" 'halte has >" } „ ..„ ,. Solicitor OBwalJpout th,lnifc il ".v."^ V£ ^i"J 1 d : '" '?'" "' *" '•*< 'hat there Journed fuither hearing until ''' h "r >l>wclgr.t. ,., s ".'"". ,''",,',.. a* being a dangerousZI „„" Ki'!5 MmiS'-ii' d ^T 5P i' "S" "'•' d -"P"nele. ,n it. that it 30 this morning when Mr Th I', ing In Ihe 141 lb. Class r •* %  '?? T. M %  orsnmar iB'. had it under the particular• clrPjoaecutlnn Henlv iSKi '"'"' "' u ~ ns College that this was one of the moat M" and Goddard 5i5 *< %  > Ce. 1*1. eumsunces^ negatlverT t> being a Penlyu^i? ReeetT'a^Me.^d ""' lha '< P'led lo m.k. imprc^v. perime„ts he ev ' 'he 181 lb. Class V. C.llendanscrou, weapon. theffc^!7oe ?f hSotT SattS !" i.!. h e %  b, " lor "•. ". H,,r| Bteformed.. The. aelentillc method >r _; I Aero will lift ..,.i,,.l too a %roos us .-a t'asi I'eiant Imi Ulennuin snatched 25 u < Maag % %  Ii^' r l^ailey pounds more than he at the *" v .*?:"?rJi;„ elimination I-.-— 1. "d0 sroos i not guilty because the act of the half of the'erown 'ctused was unintentional. tciern to concli . . ac ^. lh 1 tn ? aceused liad unlntontlonal. and therefore a must compel • rrow page I per, was only one of the possible accused was unlntentlonij. ieiemTo eoncludVthat the act was hiih'r 0 Tt "*" "* ''""'* conclusions. Johnny eventually the -*fL?i*41**: !-*!. ?•*£ ou. S u U ..'Tt r 'w„ an not' 'ru. l^til^recen,,';' ''" %  '^* '""*•^'^^ ' but it wu on tnem aid thei physical iciencv* and i* ,f, watt) in ihe 1M -— i" ;-—..-— — .... Ktrnii, t|,e Director of all thi lh.final v*rdlri"r*^ i?K5?ti£ oLZTl^L^, PT T A**"""" *" rpon>ble for lantely r*pon.ible for the *p*4 uw. rwH.TI !lfigj9% 3B £ !r^^ri^ t ^T U r "i ,he l *'"'""K •>' 'en at Harriwiln which %  teUAc ki.nwLedg* A member of lhe Comm.ltee oi .,s!L tl n d *fi IU, w h he M ta difl with ?h? A iT !" ^ Bl "P*^" 1 ^. '"at the century. I would, however he UM Id Sc Advoclr Uul the AMOCquestion of provocation said that OT > • ** %  ^fT'f *^;, Uborator.es there are very well firat t„ admit that the Kfc vfj fTlUtui to Kev •f there wa* a qiurrel, and that ^JSL? 0 }?}... \l?L c ll 55 !" ?: ^uPP. The capital and remethod cannot provide ;. nMDl OtlfflUi ol Si. Uatlhlai Church 'f solving ill mid every kind .f m.l Mr A. Smith, Headmaster nroMein. ^In Ihcrralms of quail^ St M-tlhW* lk>yi' School, for 3n D rtn MII a vi t in .M 11 IM HoMfr -tV. td D Cluke I I* lloldsri v l-.ll nil H\,U <)• ika | „4, r > which du not udmit of i thiassiKl.iiioe they Iwd given. tend Mr. Wslcott then dealt with the on to the nccuied cjuMtion of self-defence, and ud Answering the critichwiw of %  ,* e 8 r P rcvioua n ht th* 1 defence Counsel, Mr. Recce in liMB. and the injury suffered by said that every witness who went the accused then, at the least the into the stand was open to such accused, when attacked with a criticism, but because that wa* stick by the deceased on 18/1/52. *> did not mean that all their would be entitled to Bay he must evidence should be discarded. He protect himself, and if lW > r legeThose respons.ble for the be more accurate to sa> that ,t M arrangement are therefore to be inapplicable as far as the scientific congratulated. method has yet developed: The Reader Succeeds Muir In the tan o, m, ,.U,. the ETpXr^S.nv'V'ine'^J At M.t.rnity Ho.pit.l teaehlns of sclenee to girls waa lems of every dav lif,. but ut f<-D F <*' HEADER has been sllll not resarded by many aa innately where llmse problems vlrs-ted for anwintnient as VUlti adTlaable: but to-day. women are influenced by such emptlonj inn Obatttrlelan, Matemily llosplT,I have proved themselves capns patriotism, fear or politic t tal, with t-ffect from lOth March. able of enterin* moat pfofesconviction, lhe nppliciition of tho 152. In succeaalon to Dr. A, p. slant and many more careen ncienUflc method has proved of Muir, are open to you girls to-day; Jittle avail. ^______ medicine, physics, chemistry. There are those who .e* in botany, baeterlology. hoMarulscience the surest road to human GROUPS PLAN ture. agriculture: toracl. all betterment there are l.iose who PROCESSION branches of science. The teach* m lt hP impendlrg ruin of rrtUCtOSlun Ing of science b. however, not the world. The truth lies between 1 ONnOW March 77 only of value a training . ihese extremes bu. it S mdi.putA d emc!rS^, "planned ha able that science must continue to her* for tonight in front of the profound and increasing Sp.uush Embassy to protest the future of man against Spanish rwrrunent igainit Barcelona strike I WIHIH t I iB<. J. Kin. kooa 1*1 V All^i n. Wortrli r iNHihi n • %  i*. i I\ \l>Intel lit 3. Maypr* 1A1. iVil C MM %  I Jrtl Moltlrv .Vi. Tim* II 3 |0 m SI I M il.a.1... I>l I'Jii.l-ih. Snd Victoria grd BtudM-asi TtmoS3 T 10 tecs. RII./.V •••>!.., BlUtMUi. and Ann*. 3rd Vlclorla mi. AY lIMtrl in* in! BDiidicra. KM I in ri i v I-IIIIB. M v, i I I. i Mut U>NO JINr IIHI.II the future sciential but turned to account In ail walks of life and Is an Important influence" addition to a ilrl'a education, and woman. Much has been heard in recent My wife will be thinking thai L^devs, itinc method of I have been on mv hobby I In the teachlong enough so I will dismount ly hoping that Mrs. Rand..[I H her efforts to obtain S*"tyumber. Hei lotto JI Mr .i.i lit F rratwo n .III.!*,... 14 U -J ioi-i roiM Anno ISO. BoadKaa xu •* VMorai SM —f.P. Q.C. Girls'Careers Limited Needlessly e 3 UuiidiiiK hOWl v< i and considered It. If they helTeved -in "" roached him and per'. He also knew that. In a parenta and friend' th girU T \" '\'" ^S* f"?* 0 "^ b"; ,,l "> i"' u "'n and staieil h! ShaW ^har!.-. v "' Kianca to new. 1*1 us keep .HI T. "* .. _-..1,„J „u.l_ —.J IF_ .,._.J-J .' ew ngS ami Stageel th^ -.,,,., ,,.,rmi,llv Klvn g.,.H t, lim-. na ami ,. f„. n n . witnesses. .. for the Jury to examine -all the And tnen even if they did not evidence, and upon thai evidence, believe what the prisoner said return their verdict in explanation of his act. if they It was not for the prosecution had a reasonable doubt, it should to ask fur a conviction or to ask f c ",T ... be given to the accused. them rot to convict it was me 'skiing problerr If they were either satisfied ^prowSlotTto put thTev in \ !" M *u ,he "nphasis is only hoping with the explanation—and he dence before the Jury and it was P ror rl > r P"*d on accurate obsuccessful in her efforts to obtain M"iun.ber. Her role suited hei Invited their attention to the for lhe lury to determine the case -^ r y a on ">e rorrect recordinsj of science teachers of the right admirably. Her enquiring look. statement given by the accused— on the questions of fact in the ,;r,s and "l 0 nna i drawing or calibre as I know how difficult ""' tone of her voice up to the or upon a reviewof all the evill^ht of the direc'ion on the <** u 'lu 5Kms y"* the facts; this this task is likely to he. I need *nd when -lufaplkai to Joan's iUr *" "<' W1 'h to bm. dence in the case, they were left points of law as given by the ,roln n nukes good wives and hardly remind you that lhe Influeiiiiuiry u to whiihei -he >.hould iui.a-iiou In reasonable doubt, or if they learned Judge. m th e "\' u wcl1 %  rncd scienence of the teacher, at whatever ris. from the dead, all became nu Mrs. CurBm. 1 lab accepted that the act was pro*'. wn n *!*•"" ' the scienlevel. Is the most important feelhe character she was to poilray P*"'tunity of assurin,, ,o.. %  voked or unintentional, their verNo Fear flc niattwd; J rn reminded of tor in the wh.de work of educaThludasneg regularly applauded bali most aaTtaiou watt to diet shotilrl be not guilty. > h *}XZJ?!J^? iiSn^rv ^Jrt *T* nc ; '" '"* '"-Hiul.Ued her voice uHd on Uioae foundation*. 1 Therefore he would •ubmit „ Turning lo the evidence. Mr. was interested iu chemmtry and m conclusion. It Is mv verv v. ..rr^i count myself fortunita in itnulng thnt when they reviewed the Reece first drew attention to the who came across the *tnum pleasant privilege to ask the AU.-IKT w !" osrrot nitea hrr auch a sun (..inuim..,, ,„„„> „,„„ —.dence nnd looked through it. statement given to lhe police by M elementary chemistry book Headmislress. in accordance with ,lc lie Kn'-li li '<' bllikt d considered it. if thev helieved the accused, and showed that acthat 'nitric acid acts uoon coo. -J -u #..^. !" what the prisoner said, the act cording to that statement the acper." Coppc would he unintentional, and eused said he had the bunch of familiar to him since a penny was thi thev were bound to acquit him. bananas resting on his belly when then popularly known as a 'copIf they believed the witnesses ** deceased apnroai iat no blow passed, the.actlon of they clinched. He I,. %  %  ir* wi the accused must have been unon the reat of the evidence; t marked nitric acid. He decided Epilogue to Hernard *hnw\ S, .. intentional and therefore they "Hild be clearly seen that the that he would find out for himJn |, n *" inl lMl toncenliation. must acquit the accused. "tan had no fear of going to his self what did happen when "nitric brother-in-law's house, and that acid acted on copper." He opened Inconsistencies lt was crystal clear that there the bottle of nitric acid and .. w u L was a difference between the two poured nie on the penny and Mr. wnlcott then reviewed the people. • then, sure enough, the action evidence in detail, commenting R Wffll also clear from the started: a greenish blue liquid strongly or. the evidence of Eulise evidence that lhe mind of the foamed and fumed over the penny Hcndley. wife of the deceased, accused was not on any settle—and over the table; the air all and Edv*ard Milllngton who he ment. although the famllv met on round became dark red with noxsaid cculd not have been, on the the last of December, 1951. and IOUS fumes. Johnny got scared scene, when their evidence was agreed to reason things out. and tried lo get rid of the mess examined In the light of the He said it was impossible to by picking it up and throwing it other people's evidence. get every witness telling the same out of the window. He then He paid a tribute to the police story, and argued that if all the learned another fact—nitric acid on the wa/ in which they had witnesses told the same story, not only acts upon copper but also ijiken the statement given by the they would also be criticised of upon fingers. He wiped his flngen accused. knowing it like poetry. across his trousers and discovered Returning to the evidence, he He said t-Vre was corroboraanother fHct—nitric acid acts upon said there were such glaring intion on the evidence between tho trousers. Johnny had made a consistencies in it. that it waa the sister. Eulise Hcadlcy and the number of valuuble observation* test that the prosecution had not aceused on the point of cutting and his mind registered some unproved their case. two bunches of bananas. forgettable facts but the conHe invited the jury to look at On the quesllon of dangerous elusion which he drew, that unthe case at its worst, and they weapons, Mr. Recce suggested pleasant consequences follow would see that there was not one that no weapon whether It was a when 'nitric acid acts upon cop! Wkttefrpth The ania/inj; difference rcrnodcni makes to your \rni.c ill thrill you! In ivt.' tc.*k your teeth become rcjliv hitc. brighter than ever hcl'ore! Thai'-I•. OOMaaV Mum. This special ingrcdicni tloais away dull t..m, leaves your iceih ith a wonderful gi-w sparkle' iAcm&5 io Hake this PIPSOOiNI m NtST — OCJH ,.iur !e.-.ri %  |k I'.,-...: r l> : .,. I -.(inns. lo THIN — Sm.1.? inio yoar mi,r.>r tgtn vm II MC how a week .tf 1' %  taa sea* irnh oruicr. -anal] .Uuim -Ve PSQ^Mm • toothpmc with IRIUM* %  Ir-aa-a |, iru ffjunM ••..If ahi.* /',f i-Je-r Jo*n ol Air. %  vtl1r<* |lrl fr..t. th* Vo.ru WM born %  b-ut Uil btirnl lor hMMv. wtlarhtra.ll and M.H-IV in IUI r-.haHilii.ud la !* nd in our own rwilury. ,,., > %  a Kalnl In ihf. ri l';nl>le thing was well urranged, lights, wrote nearly a hundred years ago: decorations, the [K.-.ltl.ni .it the "Today li nuibert. lhe vision of the statue of selves change, how Can WOrkl Winchester Cathedral through an and thoughts, if they aeg always' improvised window and last the to be tho fittest continue .ilw.ivs toll ol the 12 o'clock which rethe same? Change Indeed Is pain-I iniud.-d the soldier he was to get fill, yet ever iic-diul. buck to hell. Memory have its force and worth, All in .ill lhe lalay was a success, go also has Hops. l.veiyon* loven a Smooth, I-)Tly Skin. but tasy dstast Unilsiitly Hair, espoclslly In Wonan . .go: — % %  OBT KID OF UNSIGHTLY HAIR" With •• YEET Tor the Beacb. Dance. Sailing, or any tlnm whsn ondsr srni Half beconos UnalgUtly, use VEBT. VBET Is sxtrsmtly useful for man who hav* tough bsards, ot woo find it uncomfortable to Shavs Remember: "V B E T" removes Unsightly, Superfluous Hair In sxaclly T It BEE HINUTBS" %  ST IT a CLBAN 1 IT 8 CERTAIN I 1 IT'S SAFE I I That's V B & T %  .. 1/3, 4/per tabs Obtains bis at:— BOOKER'S (B'dot) DRUG STORES LTD. liltOAI) STHEET, and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy) I use LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP Stay fresh ill day — it's easy when you u Lifebuoy Toilet Soap. The decp-v learning Isther of Lifebuoy Toilet Soap will ktep you irtsh for so much longer. Get i tablet of Lifebuoy now, and wash your wcirincss awiv! FOR PF.RS0y.4L FRESHSESS IUI US I r you're really out io conquer a cough—to get to the root of it and destroy the germ—then ask for Famcl Syrup. Why? Because Famcl S\rup docs so much more than ordinary cough miituics. It contains soluble lactocreotcte which is carried by the bloodstream to the throat and lunp and breathing pavtaiget, where it destroys the germs which cause the trouble. Once the germs are destroyed then it's goodbye to the cough or cold. Meanwhile, the soothing balsams in Famel Syrup are casing the irritated mcmbianc-i and the tonic minerals are keeping up your strength sod powers of resistance. Famel Syrup is a recognised medical product used for coughs, colds, influenza and bionchial troubles. It is widely recommended by Doctors. Hospitals and Sanatoria. FAMEL SYRUP OSMMaMa KM m—-trm> a** % % %  %  < W %  *-< T.a esowrin to — Frank B. Armstrong Ltd. BRIDGETOWN. "OVEiX I HI Ml SERVICE You can now get our New Delicious "SHIRLEY SWEET BISCUITS" from your grocer or from the ne arest shop at 46 cents per pound Ask for Sllllll I IMS. I IIS Tcdar ^~ Often Cheaper • Always" Faster FLY YOUR toss Handling • Lower Insurance mimi Lighter Packing • (rjcxeiised Markets Y BOM tor ecmpMs lr, formation arrlta to your > % % % %  i A*, %  or B.W.IA, Lower Broad Street. Telephone 27 N. I QREA? BRITAIN. USA. ; I BERMUDA. CANADA. NASSAU I ITALY. SWITZKKI^ND I SPAIN. PORTUGAL. MIDDLE EAST I WEST AFHK \ BASTaMVICA I SOUTH AFRICA. PAKISTAN [ INDIA. CfYLON AUSTRALIA I NL'.V ZEALAND FAR EAST. JAPAN B R!T(SII OVIRSIAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION



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Girls Urged To Try "Always To Do Better Scientific Education Helps In All Walks Of Life SIR JOHN SAINT, addressing Ihc parents, pupil,. Ericndf who yaatatday aucnded the Queen's College Speech and Prize-sivinj? Day said that the fiirls should •'•"' '•'-' l -' v b* i"i trying ic do •njlhiiif you have to do just a little hotter than you h.ivc done i b*C l i haps it may be sometlunn vu rion'l want to do That maka. ITtr victory all ihe more satisfactory.'' R.E.C. Talks Open Monday Ho then went on to %  tju.t a scientific education WM'STE fteiSS? H !" important part cf a prf$ education, and would be a p.m. on Monday, sin M an import help in all wafts of life. The address wai given after i wait lo apply It: you can rtart u ?* "'" Cof '" beard. 1 cannot ratal, lh>sub'•"' "• ColteEc and I would stance ot his addren but lh iJeounsel Mr., niinu.ll to be pcrmuit have been an elaboration ot' "latent In bar iirmnn.1 the motto which he repeated oni eus ;'. v oi'coiiraged. 1 remember km that it has Itfl • aUMBJllalMd Headmaatcr, now an Indelible mark on m, mem-I'e'i"^. 'ho talked, at ev.rj OCT. A' UM nine, wa boys were Speech Day about a similar proinclined to amuer at ihc B * uaaip — .... ati*nlnalle OlS OCT — titious genllcinaii but, I have ^eluded that the many reiterations were meant to impress the words on our minds. This motto has .sei ved me for H n.aiiy tears as a star to hitch my waggon to that 1 pass it on to the next generation in the hop" that they too BIM find it helpful. It is l motto which lias perhaps more application to-day than it had in my youth : GOOD, HETTEH. BEST. NEVER LET IT REST. UNTIL YOUR GOOD IS BETTEA AND YOt'R BETTER BEST. Think about it and you will find it means much more than It appear* to mean. You necdn t yeara and. eventual).. achieved Itreward hope that Mrs. Randall may be .1 Welcome [ know that all Ml < and present girl Queen's College will with me to welcome Mrs. Randall to Barbados and express the hope that her stay amongst us will lie a happy and fruitful one. I am sure that been impressed by Mrs. Randall's obvious capabihtv. .meiency and sincerity ami there is no doubt in m> mind that, un-ier her leadership Queen's College will continue to %  On IMS' 7 l>n.n.ra : Hon. II. D. Shillineord c H F. M.II.IXI; Hon. J tlullv. A-I-. Windward Islands: Mi. A %  Mr it. Num.. M.H.E. SecrePOLICE HUNT BOMB SENDER FRAlMKFt;RT,Mareli 38. western Germany's ioj> criminal llice mobilized frlday to tradl all orde bornb addressed to Chancellor Konrad Adnau %  axprodad In %  -• Thursrit killing <^u. official and UJurtni Ion, nth, i ,ie I pooitime the I %  IMIEM VI viinv U.S. NavyNeedsNo Spanish Bases; Is Self Sufficient —FEOHTELER B\ BENRi RAYMOI The V S N.iv is not In Spain MI WiUtwn Ktxhieln. ChM 'f Naval Opt-!. the n need thin .uK-h.ii-.uo right i in the 1 %  unataK-viinifi lesUflt d recently In I lUoni Coaunlttea hearing which WM publishi He and %  i Sixth Fu-ei is emtei beetd .n the BesKUterren an active and ready fluting tOrO*." hv \iw — — %  %  a OUT Allies a: unfortunately SHIRLEY CLARKE b*lng pnwnted With a r#rtifl.it.fnr EIHIMI from Lady Saint College's ftpeecli and Prise day yrtterday Centre la the Hedn., tie**. Mr R*ndall. 16,562 Treated At St. Michael Clinic DURIN'G the year lhai ihp St Michael 1 Clinic h* been opened, 16.562 cases have bo'ii atttnded, lagl j i Churchwarden.. mmonils lold the YYatrv when i %  ited his report at tl %  i,'.'",i,'a!i" The out'golng Church'. 1 Lorry Driver Mel Death By Misadventure A NINC-MAN Jury at l)iti I %  E. D. Mottlt) the comnfi.i the! th< Vestry trulj nothing to be ashamed ot, but had dona Its duty i< the under-privileged and destitute of ihr pejish. Mr. Symmonds si i j Report for the 1 year 15I—2. 1 shall t Messrs. Gale and, : I.-i.t.. i. lion and hieli they h.ivc MI readily glvct ,e throughout my term %  i .ilso di'fintit ax| %  thanks t-i Uv PartH .1 St fl ( %  'l.lOUfihOuT %  Htm Heallli Service %  %  : : %  c %  | f UM lf.n-.iii.iti I": Stata '.-... %  raanswill ba driven i>v ajurear" if poUUaU batuee are t" bt I with bombs and assassination atTha nationwide manhunt is eonrenlrated in Havana with all police ilertcd to look for i nan Vrltti i leburtu and u n TRINIDAD MUST CHOOSE PRODUCTION BOOSTERS —GOHES PORT-OF-SPA1N. March 28. Albert Comes, Trinidad's Minister -I Labour, Industry and Commerce feels thut Trinidad has very important lessons to learn "from the Socialist experiment of Britain'. It has shown to the world in very clear ami very unequivocal terms, he told members of the Trinidad Chamber o! Commerce to-day at an annual luncheon, that no country should, sacrifice its productive prowess and capacity m ordei to play n Jiiu, with social services and other WeUaXl grants and concessions. Sports Window SPARTAN and Csrlton m-et tain afternoon in %  r*tnni Fira-t Divi.ion fixture st K>ndniton. Spartan are now lesdeni of the Itnt Din-ion In company with Notre Dsme end Empire each beiai eight point* in -is gameplayed. Spartan will no doubt go all out to conaoUdate their poelUon at the head of the line-up while Carlton who are Ued with College and Te*rtoo with four point* each will also try to gain a position \afely away from the bottom and relegation. Both teams have effected MSBO changes in their line up %  nd there hould be an inter eoung mutch as a result. AitltV <.dil!l! To L~.£. Tomorrow "I frcl" ha added, "that In the West Indies there is the everpresent danger of recently rmerged politicians attempting; to plnv politic!* with the economy ol BM WaM tad I We have observed in this Counu-y that very %  %  Gomes saw the need for a more realistic approach to affecting the Colony's economy rather than "th,< more wishful thinking that la eoing on." Th'.lime had come, he said. i ireful study had to be givon to the sort of new industries that were beins admitted to the Colony because ma apt industrialisation as the cure for all ills. Take Care They had to lake can ;ti(lu-tril lalljr "will that ili l* paid for by prorlts accruinc froni oil and sus*r." ii< Id them that the first and most important rm[>h investment, industrialisation and increawri produitlvity el TrmiW9 cannot improve the conditions of our people unless w? create norc araalth and produce, make mop pand our lodtLstriullsa' Erammo He • or Sir Htl n his iadf ngmg new industries and the at arhO Thurwlay paid two b> three Marks (75 cents) lo mail I .ethnl package. —i.r. franco Approve Jap Peace Pact I'AItlS. March 28 The National Assembly Friday i a government moti • ratify the Japam Treat v. The House authoriaad Presiletd Vincent Aunol tu n otaa to 101. Only %  i ah'tallied. Dm in Ihe three hours of devale that weceded) th'vote Gov%  rtiment heard .strong il Ihe Ti. i <NDON. March 28 Former Prime Mini.-ter Qament an Bddrens In Philao and fly ie back No Cotton From Nevis, Anligua 1953 irry i Michael. %  H. A. Talma. Con %  il %  Irlct -A" %  tjBployed i j Bnlki %  ': -125. died Im• on M) I • i" ihii .... %  of ;.i..o I i i | %  I %  %  %  %  r and %  toery ran "fi I %  iM ii'iit ad rha lorrj to d . % %  ba I the Clint' A new room has been i modern fUtinRs with in for the US" <;e OCPM t<. oUl %  of this 1st feet Iteltef i lomatee at flrmi five Hundred and I compared w.ih Five Hundred and %  • H SI. M.chael h InNrinarv The ' births ;> the year were:— Admlssiiii) 3C4; i I 1,110; Births 36? i> %  Tlie dietary scale has t %  -I and admlni ti • throughou. of the Ma!' West of the Colonial | while a %  ••ttiov td %  Cln Tage %  ANTIGI The Haw Cotta t %  %  %  %  I Ihc I the B W i %  pastaanl 1 %  %  %  tl III i mts. 1 %  • prompt %  %  x ..... A. A Cato who performpro*thoiwel S.ifToeatHin enemies i kad: %  %  that roti inii-Uii to reiwithout some real estate, Mnve place on the MediterFlood asked: "Now ROW many hRsca are you asking roi In Bpara %  I; 'None." iiood raked win notT* 1 and %  do net raiad lham. *v Usa nnlttai I eluding irouraervi the .l.-dili ii ui mulei % %  '! %  %  %  it.ni your Atlant 1...-.1. vx.iti-i borne Air and Marina and Navj wltbout bases i lai i '. r Mini Ilrttish bates in ihe Medlterriine.iii "are and il %  rou could fall v t<. parti mouth "* %  : i-'i i with an i Hi iatet .;.i r ha bad "talked tn preiiii'unant since the %  \ secoiHlly. i'i" %  vHi-eJaui^aaeaie i %  • %  .. %  %  the AntipjU I Lord Munster To Visit irdos LORD MUNSTER. Pv ary L'nder Secretary of State, will be arriving in Barbados on April 11th and mil remain until April 18th. During his stay here Lord Munster will be the SUeat of H E\ upon %  %  i '! %  ,.%  u.'.. i oo tin pole wa %  %  limn ii. lafl l %  %  %  l was the ..roperty of FJulkeley 1 0 on page S M*i'oi\iMi;\r WITH Cff.C KXTSffDED Tin: Coionk's. Mr. Oil %  -.1 Of Sir I S traticn nn om February H Air Traffic Control Officer On Way To B'dos Mr. W K H %  ( ottlca DO %  Hi two children. New Doctor For ''!. : I it lln [III. ll tarj of Slati i Dr. W %  menl to Ihe Colonial m I V 1 I' aaastL He i Bdult aon I i .i | (I m iW2i t., IN i a' the reaaer i expected thai 11 lining of Ride a RALEIGH -the WINNER'S choice : :*"""l"" II;,.-. : %  BSCB ssarhirr III' 'A I :•(•! mJ'i cytle phM 1* AMf built by ihe easM crefteeesar ; ; i at iw tMMtt srefM nun h.. df.ind end-^ IHIIII ihc ittooi-tmatkoij It Ralcish on whl.l. Keg fsK Harm todr en v


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SATCaUMT. MABCII W. BARBADOS ADVOCVTE PACE FIVE Defence Counsel Makes Four-Hour Address Prosecution Reply Continues Today PICKLES, one of the Shetland ponlrowned by Mr under his stomach and tho boi conUlnlng the tanImliun Prodigy MR. E. K. WALCOTT. Q.C.. Senior defence Counsel in the Bryan's Village murder trial addressed the jury for three hours and fifty minutes yesterday, and told them that if they believed the evidence by the witnesses for the Crown that no blow passed between the accused and the deceased when they clinched, they should coclude that the act of the accused was unintentional, and therefore the prosecution had failed to justify its function. He suggested that if they concluded that the art was unintentional, they should acquit the accused, because the prosecution would have failed to prove their case. .. i., 1 '?.? 1 *^ Solicitor General, should acquit anv person once IBS SLA .. .K Rwce Q S.' £ ho ls •vWenc. beyond reasonable doul l conducting ihe case for the Crown Drove* that be n guilty of the also addratsed ihe Jury for two offence. Rather am I showing =Z_£. 0 uar,er .t 10 "" ?^* erd */ vou wh X British Jurisprudence In evening before His Lordship adsaying that If you entertain a journed further hearing until this reasonable doubl. vou must give It morning at 9.30 o'clock. Tha adIn favour of the prisoner, even as jourr.meni was taken yesterday to how the facts happened, whera mtHDI at 5 oclock. they happened and what was the In the case, the prosecution are result of those faet happening, allr-Ring that on the 18th of Janyou must give it tthe prisoner uary last, Joseph C'.ibbs. Peasant because it would be in the rase proprietor of Bryan's Village. St. before you. and In anv case, the Thomas, fatally wounded Duncan last chance in which a -Wlsion Hctdley his brother-in-law. durcan be given on that point ing a dispute over a bunch of If fox example you were to say bananas. he was guilty of murder, and next No Witness For Defence day it occurred to you that you When the adjournment was nad omitted lo consider some fact taken on Thursday evening, eleven n Ws favour. It would be too witnesses had given evidence for %  *•• the Crown who closed their case Hence, that solemn duty, — he at that stage of ihe proceedings, *'ould submit, was perhaps the g~> • % %  e Yesterday morning, the defence h'shest duty which as citizens of OIVOS I CrlOrilliUV'*' called no witness. country, they could perform — ^ Beginning his address to the lhc solemn duty of trying one of !" * Sh-kuntala Devi, many. Jury when hearing was continued ,n lr fellow men—must require <*• >•" ola genius, who was yesterday morning, Mr. E K of ,ncm '*•* they should not fall born n BWlfj performed last Waleott, Q C Senior defence * eonvirt where the evidence night at the Empire Theatre to Counsel, reminded the jury that Proved conviction. b>". u there packed house. By special rethey were called upon to discharge wa %  reasonable doubt which Mu-.it there wUl be a repe.it pera solemn duly. He thought it might occur wKn they had listenformance on Friday 4th April and was perhaps easier to begin by •d to ,h • %  v.denco. and partlcushe will also be heard to listenreminding them of the duty of """IT eviCiwe such as they heard ers over Rodiftuslon on Thursday them all who functioned iii the n the c*se with which they were 3rd April, on the Hoodal Plupetfotmance of a criminal trial. concerned—because accounts givgramme st ',.\5 p.m. He told the Jury that he wa rn by one witness were different Miss Devi who is known at Ihe appearing on behalf of the pris' rom accounts given by another "Living Calculating Machine." oner as his advocate, and It was —" they were left In any reasonand an Undergraduate of the his duty lo put before them all bl doubt as to what truly hapUniversity of Mysore Is on a the points that counted in the pened, the law required, it laid it world wide tour. She is taking S risoner's favour. He would on them as a duty, that they must her singular talents around thowever. remind them that under 8^* that in favour of the prisworld solving for private and the system of British Jurispruoner, because In that case, the public audiences %  within split dencc. that did not exempt or reCrown would have failed to have seconds, sums wnich have token lieve them ol their dutv to conproved its case. an average man hours lo calcusider anything which he might was never the duty of the late. have omitted to mention and "reused to prove his innocence; it Miss Devi has toured the en tiro which might be either in ihe ** %  %  w y the duty of the Crown Europe and amazed experts in prisoner's favour or for the malto prove his guilt. Therefore if London She has bt filed iho ter of that, against him. confusion should have taken place B.B.C. and pro.'ed them wrong They all "suffered from human ln lhc evidence which was producfrailty. — himself, the learned ed and thcv should have found Solicitor General—all of ihcm themselves unable lo unravel but on the othar hand, his learnftom thal evidence the Irue ed friend the Solicitor General thread as to what took place, they who prosecuted on behalf of the wou Ui be bound lo find a verdict Crown, was held by British Juris,n 'svour of the prisoner, because S ruder.ee to be. not an advocate n that case, the prosecution would ut a minister of Justice. Otherhave failed to do its duty, wise al times he would have to Hc warned them that ihe mere restrain his spirit of advocacy and acI tn,,, lnp accuse d WM in 'he keep it In check, because he was dock d d not inake him guilty, there more lo assist the Court and hc knew lhat lhc >'' witn thctl than lo secure a conviction if the *'*<>">• experience, justice and evidence did not Justify It. integrity, would have no hesitation And His Lordship sitting on the ,n rcaUslnS that the fact he was Bench, from whom alone they there, in ihe nock had nothing to would take the law and not from do wh %  lever with Ihe guilt of the ihe learned Solicitor General or accused, and that he was put thero himself—not lhat he was suggesttor lho Purpose of being tried on Ing lhat his learned friend or particular charge. "That I lay himself would In anyway quote on you, Mr. W/Hcott said Bethe law wrong, but rather that cau • before, if you His Lordship was the authority " %  *;• %  rni.lake after listening to from whom they would lake the rriy learned friend and His l>>rdlaw, and who might, if he so s ip. ana you afterward come to chose, give his opinion on the your conclusion that you have facts. But that did not bind overlooked something in his fathem as contrary to the law which Cunudiau GaVgO GoBM s On Alcoa S.S. The Alcoa steamship* Mm Uachargini > %  B,M1 ban* Hai.fox and New The Alcoa pilgrim' arrtvad bars fii. Haiti Luda < n Thursday ailarnooii while ihe "Alcoa Pointer came in f.om Halif-x via St. Croix yesterday morning. Included, in their eargi. were 1893 sacks of commejl. IS4 i %  tm 152 bags of poultry -iiui animal feed, supples of %  %  .. white pine lumber. rtM Alcoa Pilgrim"* (eonM lined lo Messrs. Da Costa fc Co.. Lid., left po 1 dunng the afternoon for SI Vlncenl wMlS the i 1 set > i -iwi sd R ben Thorn Ltd ) sailed .*st night for Cailptto. celled.-, a coin. Dec rev Absolute HIS isBtWMp tha OnUl Judg s.i Allan Colly mure in the Cow ..miand Mal Causes yesterday SJnWU %  :i IIIIKIK ot T he petitioner I | r D9 e II McKen/ie BM Clement Gordon McKenzie re spondent for a decree absolute. A Mr dissolution of iriSrpronounced on Fcbruar> 1, 1952. Mr. J. S B Dear instructed by Mr H. I.. Thomas of the flr-n of Carrington Sea!y appealed for for the petitioner Ada MeKen/ie SPCA To Erect A Dog Refuge Soon NEARLY everyone who walked through the City yesterday wore a tag. This tap, a blue cross with a whitO background, had the letters S.P.C.A. written on it. Yi's'erday was the S.P.C A. Tag Day. Many collectors Mr c D ottum. AsauUn. were around the City. After placing a coyi in the collection Auditor General, leaves b> th t'n, the person was given a tag. SS t'eUsnble on the Slat Marcl. %  The most interesting QnUaetors '" %  tttnd • threr monthrr Pldtlss aod Kltt> ;neni in the Colonial Audit Depart* two Shetland |H>nles owned by menl of lh c Trinidad Government H 0 Knitage.__ Their home u at for purpose* of Aud For Audit Traiiiit:^ did bind them, because the question of fact was entirely a matter for ihe Jury. Although in all trials, and particularly in all criminal trials, it was their duty to exercise scrupulous care in examining the evidence which was put before them, yet it was unavoidable when the "Rodai' Discharges Fuel At Spring Gardens Tb* Dutch Oil Tanker "RoSas" anchored at Spring Garden*. Black Rock yesterday morning to dlniiiacge a Hbipioent of fuel she brougfct from Trinidad. Some 122.404 gallons of %  aaoluie and 34.072 gallons of Keroiine oU were In ihe 'Rodn'" tank* for Barbados Tho shipment waa conUgnod to Mourn UaCosU a Co.. Ltd, Me** !" (leueral Trader* l-'.l. and Messr* R. M. Jones Oe,, Ltd The "Roda*" I* con*lgned to Messrs DaCosta a Co., Ltd. W/ ,V///////iW.V*WV. Tlieir home is at for purposes of Audit training l.-n Plantation. Funds are being supplied forthl: Last yaai UM I 'I. K l.-^ and Klttj GOursS of training from t • i.l Hcvenue of the Island, ponies are now 19 ycam old %  %  It] to Animals has been %  i % %  .ii iii.f i-i.HHi (..i ihs pail 46 years. H looks after suffering and lll-trcated animals. V.i | : MM the S"g Pefuge. Ttiev will then have dog OBtchsffl e.|uippi*d fOf entrhmg hnlf starved and < % % % %  < % % %  stray doBS winch brvade tha refuse hms gi UBS (it. LIBROX MADi; BY Foreman M.<"iiani<" \ |>|Miii>ti il Driver Mti [UaiU By MisiMhtiiliin• Fretn Page 1 The steeling connections er mlact lit whether your verdict be murder or manslaughter, you would have no chance whatever of revoking your decision." "The deliberations of a Jury are Miss jj cvl wno so secret when you retire to do so. u^rfprniancea frc, that not one of you is even allownBfc never glven a wrong ailfeVl .. r -' ci lo make statements or grve SnP gave a por [ 0 rmance beforo ? h ? ,ll >'. a,tc MISS SHAKINTALA PI VI led to vivo T^hnology and led lo give Uon wa| c|cc(( i the age uf %  MR. II W MAXWFLI-. Truck %  *• lUTJt IgsWd UHM witness no Transport Foreman. Department "Hiertions. „,,_ Home. SUjckhuim, they should examine it with even h.ve to address them at length p^fUn. Oslo, Helsinki, Vlanns and more care. '" •* much as thr Solicitor Gennorn hnv He told them that Ihey would SrsI, by virtue of this office, had Tfig, Devi IIIVMUU'! sev hear in his address--he would be ihe right of reply, and also profcssors.estuden'is. and loach' ..mi that his return to HJITJ '""T *•'••slso going in ttst :ion of Hridgetown. It waa laden 1947, lo his present post. wlth >ugar. The f G-125 made an attempt to pass tho truck m front -f him .mil in doing, so, tl tlit g* %  w m • 1 I. ini unit in doing so. tln> factory Inspector i !" hn.i ,,.i a HIM wheel skidded to the right aide %  ( UAlir.r.T r\ i, re, f lh( tMU!r mnd hll ., IPIP.,1,,,,,,. ; S23SFZ £' :: ^z£;* %  < """• s %  %  ;mpiMed--te-;e.^oihern-eVfl.l„ heeauvThe „„,„ „„V kno w „hi, ^^"^2^15-35^1 * ? F XT'S,'"nS prlnelplc, o( the law that the he wai likely to lay or what waa and ,„en beat the caleulotltli CS„ Factory Inape, aeeused waii alwa. i entlded to lr pasjin through their mlnda. Ha machine at the Unlv-ralty ol benefit of the djubt. Ha i l.iitl.ed ttuouah the' left window of the ho.d and looking UM -IM.II plniMd >•Benrril of Ihe Doubl As a matter of fact, he would wouk. .. the therefore pu, In the poai.lon KSkafi ^ „ 0 ,"S„p\* aw af"r'-,.ae""n.1he „„k of'". cu2 '" "^ "-* h "1 '"" lh iving to guess what his learn„-.ntol „ r .m,u,. a ... .-**. ... w-V "V". reaching the rank oil Class ,_„__, ... ,,_ r, „„-i ftll -. 1 ol h.ivlng to guess what his learned friend ws likely lo say. it the He reminded the i that 1 L ~ % %  %  1CU1UUI arrive at he1A i„ sp ertor inspeetor and after 39 -ear, '£?„£'£?"J%S"Z1 %  Ice w,th tha Mlnlatry of La. *^. Tj"," ,^, ^"!",7 .„ c " r in London, Manchester and "*". I ", '^ ml .'' special procedure to conclusions. ey would get diet of the U of them had 'to"b. to^^o." o^the £S? "sho ^JSj "* 0 "M nrh '" cr " i, '"yiul".! V 0 ^* h P n "J' vwd '2 5f ""^.:"'', "' "" m noD ' v " Trinidad next week |, 1, e,t-,ed that M happened in the case before them The next thing ws^. as His Lordlanguages in addition to Rnglish. Apr or in any other case) if they en,hi p would tell them, and lhat was she left her hometown Riuiglu-e tertalned a reasonable doubt, they ( h P Uw which Mr. Reece had India. 19 months sjgo would stilV have lo give the benementioned in his opening tn them She Is ihe guesl of fit of the doubl to the prisoner. tns w hen a man was charged The reason was obvious: It was because when a trial was finished and tney had given their vcrdict, if they had made a mistake, particularly on examining their consciences, and given a result which was against lhc prisoner, there was no way in which they could requite or revoke their previous decision. "Your decision is given once and for all." "and l(v stands." Mr. Waleott said. !" uit"o7 Thani Bros. l\o WttJOr KoU"! StO|l He the;i lost coriseiaukntfaa onsciouabus on Roebuck Street. At the time of int. Marnceident the road was wet. T.> the Jn y Holdcn said that ilien ihe hi i> struck the i.lt lorry bewide tht stage Coronei entad lh • farts of the inquest to the Jury. Tho Jury of death by ini-aiiventur.'. mi DRUG co: X DBNTAL BATH — rleanaen all Henlure* llh* itiil hrunliins — llrmuvM i I II.M KMID l'\KIIIl.i:s ; and "-inokrrV SIAIII* Ctiinul harm >mir l''al*e II I I II In any uay. I'm deiilurri In a 1141111111111 of I Ililtd al nlfhi— Rinse j UiorouKhly rvery mornlni. | BiKITS I It. TAW ITS' far the Sperd* relief of pain Mrs. Housewife ARE YOU LOOKING FOR TABLE III I I i;itV WHY NOT TRY GLOW-SPREAD I Alll.i: >IAI(I.MtlM lib Package at 62c. each 5 Tins at 60c. lb. < 011 tii %  us Vil;iiuins A A II Nur.l.i, N. mill. I..-, in., inand all Nerve pains. A aafe and Krmedy for Infl evere M.I.K and rhll Hoota I'R. TablrU have Ihr formula v rlllen %  1 the 1-in. Contain no harmful drug. * u.i 1 not MI... 1 Ihe Heart or V rauae IHieslive dWIurbanre \ 2/per Bi.llle Retail le. each. SENSATIONAL OI I 1: II TO MAKE ROOM FOR NEW STOCK. WE HAVE DECIDED TO OFFER I'Olt ONE ll##.f O.XI.Y A SM.II I Mill I ION OF LADIES DRESSES AT 2 FOR $5.00 AMI A Sli:l.\l. IMMOI M OF 25% o.\ Al.l. Ollll II IIIIISSI s IB STOCK N. B.-No Alterations Underto'.en C.F. HARRISON & Co. (B^Lii DIAL 2352 5BVVftiV^%r%rWi% with murder, there was, according to the law. an optional verdict of manslaughter, once the facts so justified d. Therefore the possible verdicts which they might give were murder, or manslaughter or of course, a verdict which J06BPH SINGH of King Straff. 1 %  %  by His Woishiji Mr H A. Ttlma. trail at District • :ind I • costA to be paid In THE Harrison Liner Explorer 14 day. or ona BWM arrived hcr e from British Guiana ment for falling to stop at %  eXPLOHCR" HIKE FOR SUGAR alw.tys open lo them, not guilty yesterday to load -ugar for UV major roatf vbJie


PAGE 1

PAG Cl a. asi Mar. Martin Jcwhua Knwcak Myrtle bald %  traclina GO lorn' Cvntn on td public Ctnta 1842, a.m. a p.m., play the 21 of tra "Si GC PARK TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATT: SXTIKDAV. MARCH 29. HS2 Oxford—Cam bridge Boa t R ace To-day %  Wxurv 'inmK Ibe ttnk of thr %  betu-ern Puln< U h of tcltcrmnr ihii morning u two boal. • by piithl oar*, working sawn i \ud iho %  frw show on can r Ur clwering r: has not l Ot ford r Cammore, few have 10 cross the road lo S*r. 8*03 nice. ten water has flo\iiii under the bridgi*'inci" that Juno day in 1B3B : lltkM flrSt lip ov'er a i if Ihe Thamc* i'-ion Lock and rarre haniiful ol spectators. Boat Twee* have beer, row**) daring the inierv< %  n| 1^3 years and the a liecomc firmly totabluhetl in the British sporting calendar. %  ; d ihe imagino:ion "f II i i the press .irtoubtedly plays i Ut it M Itp! %  %  Riven a fine day %  —it provides a line Fpcctaele pen an* show for Londoners following the winter. The origin of the raci U %  Molded In history. But credit to a young Oxford I I let Wordsworth, w ho in la I a Bishop. Hit faiher was Mas,er f Trinity ( ofleg*. Camand during the hoHdayi he met ire of his father** Cambridge pupils, a lad by the name of Mi r vale, who alM went intu the Church, md became Defln nf The two bogti ttruoat %  corning to their respective rollr-ges, exBolh were keci\ on boating nnd as a result of (By CHARLES STEPHEN) their (nircapoiidenee the <.-hallenife for the first Ui llnal Race Wf. nude. It was not an annual affair in those days and did not become H3K bul before thnt date, ui 1U0 t* be e<: u> Rare mi takan from to upas tu the knw ti^u: where It la still rowed today. Another important innovation in those early daya i,in\" about In 1840 when the clum%> in-rigged boats were dispensed nd out-riggeri, forei miners of the pie-sent day shells, made their appearance Di.nnx the long history of the r>at Race there have been many tl.ruling raees. Wag fur fxainphthe one in IHH when the weather nas so bad and the water so hoppy that tt g Cambridge Ixwt sank soon after the atari oxiuut were left to complete the course it (hair leisure and became easy M I Ml The reverse happened last Aim %  near-gale blowing. the ilvar ** wlnputd up to fury, and before Oxford hai iowriTO BU^^^ TW£ MOrwSJT OIL DWMirMTICW-"' TCMCW?tWWS MSTDRy TESr \% WU. OA€R CH^PTEfcTS OME TO l=— eiSHTEEN— r*c AtTkise >cu TO REVIEW' TK>SE CWAPTERS IF >OU K**>V MATS COOP TO*? XXJ' By Jimmy Hatlo Ut If-KICK shall be classified under two heads :— "Direct" from' which a goal can be scored diivct against the offending side). i,nd "Indirect" (from which the goal cannot be scored unless the ball has been played or touched by a player other than the kicker before piaalng through the goal. When n direct or indire.t freekick h' being taken, a player of the opposite side shall not approach wilhm ten yards of the ball until it is in play, unless he be standing on his own goal-line, iK-tween the goal-posts. If a player of the opposing team approaches within ten yards before the kick is taken the referee shall dehiy the taking of the kick until the law l< complied with. The ball shall not be deemed to plav until It has travelled the distance of its own circumference. The ball must be stationary when the kick la taken, and nfror taking the kick, the kicker shall not pby the ball a second time until it has been touched or played hv another player. In the case of a free-kick being awarded to the defending >ide in Ihe penalty area, the goal-keeper shall nnt receive the ball into his hands ID order that he may thereafter kick it into play: the ball must be kicked direct into play beyond the penalty area and if this part of the Law is not complied with, the kick shall be retaken. Punishment If Ihe kicker, after laking the free-kick plays Ihe ball a second lime before it has been touched or played by another plaver un indlrectfrec-kick hhjll be taken by a player of the opposing team from the spot where the Infringement occurred. It must be observed then thai when the penalty-kick is being taken all players other than the goal-katper and the player taking the kick must be Oil On the flel,| of play (b) Outside the penalty iraa (cl At least ten yards from the ball until Ihe kick has been taken. Players may stand along the tide lines of the penalty area if they so wish. Panhthmriit For any infringement by the defending team of the above Low.* —if a goat is scored—the goal llowad. —if a goal has not been scored —kick retaken. ., For any infringement by the [tacking team other than by the layer taking Ihe kick • —If a goal has been scored— kick retaken —if a goal has not been scored —penalty kick ended. For any infringement by the player taking Ihe kick, a player of the opposing team shall take an indirect free-kick from the spot where the infringement occurred. Pr.NALTY KICK. A penalty-kick ahall be taken from the penalty-mark and when il is being taken, all plaveis. with the \ceptu>n nf 'he (Uivor taking the kick, and the opposing goalkeeper, shall be with.ii the field of %  play, but outside the penalty-area and at least ten yards from Ihe penalty-mark. The opposing goal-keeper must stand (without moving his feet % fjssajssgw J O o t ow e, a %  18 B a 8 A" kicka th* ball Into goal. on his own goal-line, between the goal-posts, until the ball is kicked. Tha player taking the kick null kick the ball forwardshall not play the ball a second time until it has been touched or played by another player. The ball shall be deemed in play directly it has been kicked i.e %  the distance of its cireurnfeieiuo and %  goal may be scored direct from such a penalty kick. If the ball touches the goalkeeper before passing between the posts, when a penalty-kick || being taken at or after the expiration of half-time or full time, it docs not nullify a goal. If neCNstn lime I.! play shall be extended al half-time or full-time to allow u penalty-kick to be taken. WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY Rainfall from CodrtngtO] nil Total Rainfall for month to data: 2.62 Ins. Highest Temperature: Bf> ' "F Lowr-t Temperature. 71 5 "F Wind Velocity: 12 miles per hour Barometer: (tin ) 29 006 (3 p m ) 88.990 TODAY Sunrise: 6 00 a.m. Sunset. 6.11 p m. Moon: New, March 25. Lighting 6 30 p m. High Tide: f>.36 a.m.. 6 34 p.m. Low Tide: 12.04 p.m. -.'*•///.','/,'//.','/,'//,-,','//. WORLD'!! MOST COPIED TRACTOR COURTESY GARAGE ROBT. THOM Limited. WhiCepark-Dial 4616 ..ytth ONLY en* I hoi ivtt you All ffi* re volufienary FEKGUSON SYSTEM Uaturnl BEST BUY FOR TRANSPORT AND AGRICULTURAL PURPOSES. fLY KIM TO ALL EUROPE ONLY KIM OFFERS ALL THIS tew KIM Thrift season forts new in affect, Choice of DC-* Or Conitellotien, •sV Choice of three routes. Sleeper Service. KlM's "MulH-Slopover Won"...A reel bomotn allowing you to visit many cities at ne ssira coil. KLM's fast service from the Caribbean to Purope is planned for your convenience, comfort and in)i>> incut. You choose the day you want to go. the route yi^u MsTnt |0 Luke, the plane yoy want to fly. Beat of all... you know whatever your choioBi meal, will be full-course and delicious, drinks the very finest, and service to %WVl SAMBA SPUNS '" Flowered bordered and picture painting designs. Suitable for Shirts. Shirts and Sporls Wear. 06 in. wide. £rd M..9 FI.OWIIIIII MOV4.\Slli:i I Per Yard $J.eJ I'l.AlX MOVtVlMIKM. In shades of Blue. Red. Beige. Pink, Tan. Grey and Green 36 ins. arid*, Per Yard $1.59 In Beige, Pink. Rusl. Saxe, Pea Green. Gold, 36 ins. Per Yard SI.si In Groen. Blue, Pink, Beige and Brown 36 ins ft Yard $1.91 PLAIN MOYuASIIELL FOR FUR.MSIIIVC In Green and Navy 36 ins. wide PER YAR0 $2.57 Cave Shepherd & Co.. Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street w^.'.v.*.*.'-'.-.'.^^^^'^^^^^v %  ^^'^^-V.^-'.w/-'//.*' %  ^.' %  '^'^' %  v^w^'.w.'W/. "OVEN FRESH" SERVICE You can now get our New Delicious "SHIRLEY SWEET BISCUITS" from your grocer or from the nearest shop at 46 cents per pound Uk It* MIIHI.KV HIM I ITV T.,.,1.1. 0 1 I H tt IIOOI #.*. lAfVfl. V We can su*pl% from •.lock:— GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS 6 ft. '. ft. B ri. lom EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS 8 fl. 1 ft. 8 ft. Ion. RED CEDAR SHINGLES GALVANISED DRIVE NAILS & DRIVE SCREWS GALVANISED WIRE NAILS all sizes MAXOID PROOFING COMPOUND black |MPitr for Moppinc leaks la roofs. PHONE: 4267. 44M WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.




PHavbavos





ESTABLISHED 1895

Girls Urged To T ry “Always To Do Better



Scientific Education
Helps In All Walks Of Life

SIR JOHN SAINT, addressing the parents, pupils,! —~

and friends who yesterday attended the Queen's College
Speech and Prize-giving Day said that the girls should
“start to-day by just trying to do anything you have to

do just a little better than

you have done it before. Per-

haps it may be something you don’t want to do ; That
makes the-victory all the more satisfactory.”

He then went on to say that a scientific education was

an important part of a girl’s education,

help in all walks of life.

The address was given after
the new headmistress Mrs. I.
Randall, B.Sc., had given her re-
port. Mrs, Randall first surveying
the school activities then went on
to tell of plans and hopes for the
future and said that the school
was looking forward to having a
Science VI and a hall more in
proportion with the school roll,

The Director of Education was

chairman and Mr, A, E. Armstrong!

ex-headmaster of Combermere
who moved the vote of thanks
commended the headmistress for
the outlook She has for the future,

Sir John Saint said: —

I would like first of all to say
how happy my wife and I are to
be able to participate in your
Speech Day to-day,

First Time
This is the first time I have
had the privilege of addressing
an audience of parents and pu-
pils at a School Speech Day; but,

as a _school-boy, I have sat
through many such addresses.
When Mrs. Randall explained
that I should be expected to
make some remarks to-day, I

tried to recall some of the pearls
of wisdom which must have been
cast before me in those dim and
distant days, hoping that some of
them might be worthy of repe-
tition to-day. I came to the con-
clusion that either my memory is
bad or that, alas, I did not listen.
Perhaps school-girls are differ-
ent! Only one mental and visual
picture survived. I can still see
the venerable old gentleman on
the platform—he must have been
at least my age—who had come
from afar to give away the prizes
He was an M.P., a baronet, some-
what rotund, and the possessor, I

and would be a

{wait to apply it; you can start

| thing you have to do just a little
| better than you have done it be-
}fore. Perhaps it may be some-
thing you don't want to do; that
makes the victory all the more
satisfactory. At the risk of being
considered a repetitious old gen-
tleman, I am going to say it
again :

GOOD, BETTER, BEST, NEV-
ER LET IT REST, UNTIL YOUR
|GOOD IS BETTER AND YOUR
| BETTER BEST.

I have listened to the report of
the Headmistress with the great-
est of interest as I am sure
everyone else has done, particu-
larly as .this is Mrs, Randall’s
first public appearance as Head-
mistress . of Queen's College.
Queen's College was the pioneer
in girl’s education in this Island
and it has a record of which all
Barbadians may be_ justifiably
very proud and the Headmistress
of this school occupies a special
place amongst us since she is so
largely responsible for maintain-
ing its traditions and high stan-
jdards. Queen’s College has had
a number of eminent Headmis-
tresses each one of whom has
done something to develop and
modernise the school. The task
of a Headmistress or a Headmas-
ter in these days is no e@hsy one;
there are so many ways in which
ja school can be improved but,
unfortunately, most of the im-
provements which are needed
require money to implement
them and funds are always dif-
ficult to raise. I notice’ that Mrs.
Randall is already staking a
claim, with those who control
the finances, for a new College

Hall. Everyone must agree that





Open Monday

The Fourth Meeting of the
Regional Economic Committee will
Open at Hastings House at 2.30
p.m, on Monday, 31st March, under
|the Chairmanship of the Honour-
able W. H. Courtenay, O.B.E.,

F,|/ to-day by just trying to do any-| Professor C. G. Beasley, C.M.G.,

will attend as Deputy Chairman,
The following representatives
are expected to attend: —

Barbados: Mr. F. L. Walcott,
M.C.P., Member, Hon. Sir John
Saint, C.M.G., Hon. H. A. Cuke,

C.B.E., Hon. K. R. Hunte, Mr.
E, S. S. Burrowes, Mr. D. G.
Leacock, Advisers,

British Guiana: Hon. W. J.
Raatgever, Member.

British Honduras: Hon. W. H.

Courtenay, O.B.E.
Jamaica: Hon. D. B. Sangster,
Member, Mr, J. B. Clegg, Mr. D.

Levy, Advisers,

Antigua: Hon. V. C. Bird,
Member.

St. Kitts-Nevis: Mr. J. EF. R.
Knight, Observer. ,

Montserrat: His Honour

Charlesworth Ross, Member.

Trinidad: Hon. A. Gomes,
Member, Mr: O. C. Papineau,
Adviser.
Grenada: Hon. J. B. Renwick,
Member.

St. Lueia: C. A. Beau-
brun, Member,

St. Vincent: Hon. R. E. Bayes,
Member, Mr, V. H. Archer, Ad-
viser,

Dominica : Hon. H. D, Shilling-
‘ord, C.B.E., Member; Hon. J.
Bully, Adviser.

Hon.

Windward Islands: Mr. A.
Macleod Smith, Adviser,

Mr. R. Norris, M.B.E. Secre-
tary. |



POLICE HUNT
BOMB SENDER

FRANKFURT,. March 28.

*

SATURDAY,




29, 3952

SLIARCil



The U.S. Nav

Chief of Naval Operations,

ing afloat.”

Sixth Fleet is water based

Kimball said: “They have giv-

an active and ready fighting force.








PRICE : FIVE CENTS



PaaS ATION __1U.S. Navy Needs No
oe , Spanish Bases; Is
Self Sufficient

—FECHTELER

y HENRY
is not asking for and does not desire land
bases in Spain according to Admiral William Fechteler,

RAYMONYT

He said the Navy “does not need them” because it has
anchorage rights in the Mediterranean and is “self sustain-

Fechteler testified recently in the House Appropriations
Committee hearing which was published to-day. € (
Secretary of the Navy, Dan Kimball testified that the Navy's

He and

in the Mediterranean area “as

”







en our Allies assurance and oun) men is true, But unfortunately
enemies reason to consider their|for theny the economic condition
actions,” of Spain has been such _ that
Democrat Daniel asked: fhey have not been able to sup-
“How can you possibly impress | port nything but a very modest
anybody that you intend to re-| feet, a 2,
main there without some real

SHIRLEY CLARKE being presented with a certificate for English from Lady Saint
College’s Speech and Prize day yesterday. Centre is the Headmistress, Mrs. Randall.

estate, some place on the Mediter-

at Queen's , ;
ranean?



seal weenie Pb eteeenenine wend _ 4 Flood asked: “Now how many
Poe cae a bases are you asking for in
| ‘ D aap Spain?
~e a | 4O1 Tt y riv er “Fechteler said: “None.”
9 { ft ea eS . a asked: “Why not?” and
| / Fechteler replied: “Because we
j Met Death By do not need them. We are self

sustaining afloat,”

At St. Michael Clinic

Misadventure



Flood asked: “Are you going to
convince the military world in-
cluding yourselves that you can

DURING the year that the St. Michael's Clinic has} A NINE-MAN Jury at District|Sustain the Mediterranean. fleet

for operational purposes under alt

. . > as ay ms > st vear’s |“A” yesterday afte turne
been opened, 16,562 cases have been attended, last year’s | yesterday afternoon returned circumstances fron: fg@mito seven

Churchwarden, Mr. M. D, Symmonds told the Vestry when |® Verdict of death by misadventure

, i thousand miles from*Your Atlan-
H ‘ lwhe > »g wa 5) ees .
he presented his report at the Vestry meeting on Thursday. Eee eeercaee Pm deat | lic coast, water borne Air and
-going varden’s report dre 0 Mr. | ; T; i oe diviveas _p| Marine and Navy without bases
a The out-going Churehwarden’s rep rt. ¢ ow from Mr. |; ft Lloyd Taitt, a lorry driver of any place?”
E. D. Mottley the comment that the Vestry truly had|Haggatt Hall, St. Michael, was

Fechteler said British bases in

nothing to be ashamed of, but had done its duty to the| concluded before His Worship Mr, |

ly A Ta lme Continibe f the Mediterranean “are and

under-privileged and destitute of the parish. Inistrict “A Ante) Oroner © would be svarletie yan We sane
Mr. Symmonds said: — — ry es ; a .,, a8 they are to the British,

: yd Taitt who was employed] « “do . hee ace

In presenting my Report for the 9° ploy continued “In the second place

the capability of a fleet .to sus-
tain itself at sea is something that
was developed during the last
World War after the British ac-
quired the bases,

Flood asked: “You do not ‘want

me throughout my term of offi A t } ne 5 was driving the lorry G-128 which) any rman
: : ‘ § vine » y¥y G-125 ¥ Janything on the French borer or
I also desire to express 1 y nl sua 95; ly 1% ladeh with bags of sugar,/the Atlantic part of Spain?”

year 1951—52, I shall first thank
the Guardians, Messrs. Gale and)
Brathwaite, for the very valuable
co-operation and assistance
which they have so readily given

am sae R -
by Bulkeley Factory to drive the
No Cotton | mote r lorry —G-125, died. im-
mediately when he was involyed
.
From Nevis,

jin an accident on My Lord’s Hill
| » | At the time of the accident Taitt

jon, March 25, at about 6.50 a.m.

a







Bulk Petrolewm
Installation
Opened

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, March 28.
The new bulk petroleum stor-
ige installation at Coolidge Field
was formally opened yesterday
xy His Excelleney the Governor
in the presence of a lafge gath-
sering including members of the
Legislative Council. Mr. John
Kerbey, General Manager of the
Petroleum Marketing Company,
West Indies Ltd., said bulk in-
Blallation would effect substan-
tial savings to consumers. The
price of gasoline would be re-
duced by four cents per gallon,
The Governor commented on tha
afternoon’s surprises first, the
new erections in the area of Cool-
idge Field where dismantling has
been predominant since the
évacuation of the U.S. Army, and
secondly, the reduction of the






























prices of ot ae products. The
Governor Had win being
‘ : is essential of aap . : { ‘ Y he firs Ts to a vasoline
remember, . of a magnificent}# New College Hall is essen Western Germany's top criminal|ithanks to the Parochial Staff for [eee ee teen mis on Fechteler replied: “No Sir. We] te first person to draw gasoline
beard. I cannot recall the sub- alee Mss) Hedda th be bore police mobilized Friday to track| their devotion to duty throughout ells ses kl aliainebecioie a eee et ty, ve warhae’ he ‘ibe anthebiae rights. ‘We waht for his own ean, The guests were
stance of his address but this/** eee | down the man whose mail order|the year. eee cote edd jepasia, oa horage Pianta.” ren entertained at a reception at
‘ ahorati {sistent in her demand and not t : es " + ANTIGUA, Mareh 28. accident occured anchorage rights, ; 7 aC »
oor ae rs gs rere of easily discouraged, I remember pone ee to Chancellor New Health Serviee The Raw Cotton Commission has| On the first hearing. two]. Flood asked: “You do not think|*be Antigua Beach Hotel.
oo tans ‘ooeasions that it has left /@ distinguished’ Headntaster, now police jaan Se ete EG ees “Anhaae’ ip est indicated that owing to the over-| witnesses gave evidence, One of 4‘ 18 necessary in the entire Med-
an 4 jelibl y rk my mem-.|retired, who talked at every}4.â„¢. acquarters here ,Thurs-|the Parochial Bui or SS een |stocking of cotton of the qualily|the witnesses said that he was|/terranean operation because you AMBASSADOR
BR: MGSO Nae OF My) TARP lc enah Dev ot a similar pro-|@@Y night killing one official and/ dering daily a great service to the| Me »: : ~~ C.jon| tee satisfied if you need it that
ory. At the time, we boys were | Speech Day a wa : similar pro injuring four others, At the sa ne} poor of the parish. Since being} generally grown in Antigua andjon the platform of the lorry G-125 1} 0 Britlan hava it at Gibraltar WELCOMED
a Ahi lim Sf je r his se ver many] \ s. sal sh, since being) ,, |. Paw: aie sala th ‘hoe A 7 2 lorry ‘ale . > 8 fe i iibralté on :
inclined ‘to snigger at the repe- he MN ee ts tual , ‘his | time the Federal Ministry “of the|opened a year ago 16,562 casea| Nevis, they were unable to accept/and saw the lorry skid to the} ond’ Malta or that. you could fall OTTAWA, March 28.
titious gentleman but, I have}Years, and, eventually, his per- Interior warned against furtherj have been attended. Of these|¢!! mm. these islands in 1953. \ yight of the road and “ended up back to Portsmouth?” German Fernandez —Cortcha
since concluded that the many tinacity achieved its reward. 1 ‘acts is bia: ed. et — ur ert oa: 2 eas oon sate} ehildeen Ant a, the largest producer of telephone pole.” This witness} ?™ Wachtalan se “Lf think that|newly appointed Peruvian pe ae
reiterations were meant to im-|hope that Mrs. Randall may be win Govesteludt deka ie tans os wee aa dical in-|the B.W.1,, cultivates 4,000 acres] caid the lorry ran off the road : Eee’ ings nk, that pew appon Shamita’ hiss one
press the words on our minds, |@S successful. many will be driven by anarchy” | spection and treatment on Satur-}Of which 80 per cent, is grown by just as the driver was attempting Flood observed that “with an|dentials to Governor General
This motto has served me for so Welcome if political battles are to be fought|days on the recommendation of} Peasants. to overtake another lorry in front) abundance of caution, I disagree.” | Vincent Massey yesterday at
many years as a star to hitch my| I know that all parents, old ih 1 a = ae ete At te the District Nurses. One million dollars of the an-| of him He later asked Fechteler|}Government House.
waggon to that I pass it on to the}and present girls, and friends of No 2s and assassination at-}< During the year under review|nual revenue det ived =a ee ot When asked by the jury what| whether ‘he ze Wail vac Ghali The earanieay yone ational by
next generation in the hope that|Queen’s College will wish me to} ™ hs. cre zs Mcistcin adiduing the clinis g| ton industry represen (a sub {=| could have caused the lorry to Spaniards. or know what's being|External Affairs Minister L. B
they too may find it helpful. It is} welcome Mrs. Randall to Barba- ei eee ad been’ fitted up as Dispens tial contribujion to te island ay ver to the right of the road, | done so far as Spain is concerned |Pearson and H, F, Feaver head
a motto which has perhaps more dos and express the hope that her ae ; in Bavaria wi ha po ice) hich is now serving both the| economy. Unless the market CaN this witness said that the road) apout the re-birth of a Spanish}of the Protocol Division of the
application to-day than it had in|stay amongst us will be a happy] #erted to look for a pale faced) Ciinie and the St. Michael's In-|be found, it will be a serious blow | © wet and that could have| feet.” He asked: “What about ajExternal ‘Affairs | Department.
fede Pruitt and fruitful one. I am sure that} man with nicotine stained fingers,| Femary. eee particularly to the peasants. Tatiana Ut lorry to skid Spanish Fleet - ms ~The new Ambassador. was acs
GOOD, BETTER, BEST, NEV-|we have already been impressed |} long sideburns and a snap brim} Facilities for Dental Extractions It understood that pron ei , r aa hteler sald he had not talked companied by Cesar A. De La
ER LET IT REST, UNTIL YOUR/by Mrs, Randall's obvious capa- vat who Thursday paid two boys have also been added to the action is being taken by the local | Suffocation to any Spaniards aout it. He|Fuente, Peruvian Counsellor and
GOOD IS BETTER AND YOUR |bility, efficiency mn sincere ane pean Ae cents) to mail the) Clinic. A new room has been maton ociati mn it cp ue. BO : said: “I know that what you say|Alfonzo Arias Schriber Third
BETTER BEST. x and there is no dou at = a ethal package. built and modern fittings with pbilities i ont ve i x awe ‘ene, When. the inquest resumed yes-) shout their ability as seagoing! Secretary. —U.P,
Think about it and you will find) mind that, under her leadership,| + —U.P. I sterilizers moved in for the use| Situation, It is hoped a n Pe 'terday Dr. A.S. Cato who perform
it means much more than it ap-|Queen’s College will continue to of lint of higher grade now being 7



of the Dental Surgeon, whose ser-
vices are now available in an at-
mosphere removed from the St.



ed the post mortem examination on} |
the body of the deceased said that)
death \ due to suffocation from

pears to mean. You neednt @ On Page 7 grown on a large seale will

vide the answer,

pro-



France Appreve







. . Michael’s Infirmary. , injuries described, The skull was
k Jap Peace Paet The Parochial Medical Officers
TRINIDAD M . and the Dispensary Staff have rhum, “Inspector
: PARIS, March 28 | been satisfactorily performing a told!

Transport
March 25, he
Hill where he

Ride a RALEIGH

The National Assembly Friday] steadily increasing volume of

; that on
ipproved a government motion] Work and the poor are being pro-







“ d of Highways and
Caribbean Cruise



PRODUCTION BOOSTERS |

the court

to My

Lord

yg not factured
Colombie To Call On oi aiiiey
|

















> ratify the Japanese. Peace|portionately better served. THE French passenger linet Se ne eee -the WIN N E R’S
: Treaty. ; y ingal = ah ci ee me i a, telephone pole, the body of the
—GOMES The House authorized Presi- " Nightinga e Home oy | Colomble is expected to arrive) iriver was on the steering wheel
| . ient Vincent Auriol to ratify the|,, 28 Home which had been|here from England around 6.30} F tel ! pe wa .
8 atify Vie. its capacity has ace en ] Se : nye i aes a }and elephone 0le aus
arch 28 reaty by 399 votes to 101. Only fille d oe Sopacity bes “5 ee a.m. on Monday and will be sailing ay ging’ on some cables above. choice—
PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 28, ‘ommunists voted against but 7 a a the a ioe during the evening for Trinidad. | 2unein® On Sthe lorry had been
ss saat stry | ; ae : : e@ year. nl c hese, Five The C > aking a ten- 1¢ Suga ? yon
Albert Gomes, Trinidad’s Minister of Labour, ee Jaullists abstained. Shes i Three gifs, ate faa eg ne te sg is making a tén-) moved, The telephone pole was '
s * * ~ rr rte es- ° t ID san 4
and Commerce feels that Trinidad has very important :

day cruise, From
Trinidad, she will be making ‘stops



During the three hours of de-|@PPt iced at a variety of trades, damaged; the bumper, radiator

oad ; tated?
sons to learn “from the Socialist experiment of Britain”.







~ * toate that preceded the vote Gov-|It is SUBEE sted oe € a @t Venezuela, Curacao, Cartagena} 204 er (Bump a fod F mit
It has shown to the world in very clear and very unequivo- | srnment heard strong criticism| be set up to deal with the prob-| i) a’ yoaica’ Her return trip to| Were also damaged, Mf
ns ‘ «os ‘hamber of { the Treaty from Communists|#em of the care of those children . ide of the wind sereen was
| cal terms, he told members of the Trinidad Chamber o stud Parligmsentary ealawart eof who are fast approaching the age Barbados will be through the sam lbroken, He tested the rear foot in the World’s most
“wy i d a a § 7 4 } } mi tio , - ‘
| Commerce to-day at an annual luncheon, that no country 3eneral Charles De Gaulle. Kven| f maturity. tarts para the excephion pl) take, The rod of the hand brake modern cycle plant is
| 5 sacrifice its productive prowess and capacity in order | Maurice @Schuman Secretary of| Part of the Nightingale Bequest| Cartagena, ae _| was bent and he could not test it, built by the same crafts~_
snou p y Sailing fre Engl r 4 ho di d and
Sinn ‘ snci j d other Welfare] state for Foreig Affairs ho} has been used to extend. the main} Saling from Hngiand On aly lorry was the property of men who designed anc
to..play politics with social services and oth state for Foreign airs = building. A new two-storied wing|Similar cruise on April 24 will bi Pidikeley Factory built the record-breaking
grants and concessions, presented the motion to, she As h the De Grasse, another French|?U key Factory, Raleigh on which Reg

7 sat Pr. , -|which has just been opened has
Sap hae dasterpiiee tea shoud been erected at a cost of$11,08%-| passenger liner, which is due to]
jot be used as a precedent”. i arrive here on May 6, Both ships
Schuman said the treaty was} Accommodation is now avail-lare consigned to Messrs, R. M.
‘territorially severe but ‘“econo- able for sixty children and it is| Jone & Co., Ltd,

mically and politically generous”, to be hoped that the opportunity _—_—_———.

UP. | ririches faclliticn foe waking wmsl APPOINTMENT WITH
C.D.C. EXTENDED
Lord Munster

“J fecl” he added, “that in the
West Indies there is the ever-
present danger of recently
emerged politicians attempting to
play politics with the economy of
the West Indies. We have ob-
served in this Country that very
tendency.”

Gomes saw the need for a more

Harris rode to victory in
the World's Professional
Sprint Championships in
1949 and 1950. Make
sure that your choice is
Raleigh — the strongest
and easiest running cycle

in the world,

@ on page 5

oie
Sports Window

SPARTAN and Carlton meet
this afternoon in a return
First Division fixture at Ken-

|



New Doctor For
Mental Hospital



of this Home.

wads listic roach ~4«6to.~=6matters Poor Relief THE Sccretary of State for the] NOTIFICAZION: has been re-

sington. Spartan are now realistic approach to hig ie a vecdee -timnten al E Secretary of State for th II bree

leaders of the First Division || affecting the Colony’s economy ip She ° re, Care, average Inmates at! Colonies, Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, has| ceived from the Secretary of State

in company with Notre Dame rather than “the mere wishful To Visit B dos ame nad peete ee extended the appointment of Sir|that he has selected Dr, W.|
and Empire each being eight thinking that is going on. Charles Darwin as a

member of | Terajewic z for temporary appoint-
the - Colonia} Development Cor-|ment to the Colonial Service as
poration for one year with effect} Assistant Medical Superintendent |

The time had come, he said,
when a careful study had to be
given to the sort of new indus-

compared with Five Hundred and

points in six games played. Seven for the previous year.

Spartan will no doubt go all

LORD MUNSTER, Parliament-
ary Under Secretary of State, will





Mit



























ivi i a ; ; ‘ ; ‘ , *bruz 1952 in the Mental Hospital, Barbados.
out to consolidate their posi- tries that were being admitted to|De arriving in Barbados on Apeit St. Michael’s Infirmary from February 14, 1952 eae a wn ee ae aaa]
tion at the head of the line-up |/the Colony because many were|1Jth and will remain until Apri The admissions, discharges, | dies} i Poland. tHe is
while Carlton who are tied inclined to accept industrialisa-|18th. During his stay here Lord] births and deaths for the year bee led dete logs dinate son.|
four points each will also try xcellency and y Savage at dmissions 4 : ischarges A ; t ct M ’ Facult
to gain a position safely away They ae Cane not to]Government House from April] 1,136; Births 362; Deaths 237. Officer On Way To B’dos joe the 1 niversity on go
| from the bottom and relega- en soni e “the sort of industrial]11th—15th, and from April 16th to] The dietary scale has been well Mr. W. K. Hynz Cais 3 oland from ewes 0 Temes al g
n. ore Fgh ally “will |18th he will stay with Sir George| maintained and administration of r, W. K. Hynam, newly ap-|to the 1939-45 war he was Deputy ——
tio , ’ Y ll ll e y B . 7. : .
[Sevelinpe ts cunt Svensually. We and Lady Seel. the Institution has been entirely] ROimted Air Traffic Control Officer,| Medical Superintendent at the A y
j Both teams have effected ||Sive us industries Se a ey satisfactory throughout the*year.}5eawell Airport, left the United] ) il Hospital in Chorogzer SS \ 4
! some changes in their line-up ba by. Ee ts accruing from} yord Munster will be accom-} Portions of the Male and Fe- King fom in the SS. Cottica or. is ext that Dr. Tera-} XN y
coin Gc ube | ible told them that the first and|panied by his Private Secretary|male Wards have been painted | “20 i Ma 1952, for Bar 03.} jewicz and his wife will arrive
¢ Ste sae re, most important emphasis was on|Mr. E. M. West of the Colonial} while a section of the dormitory He i ao npanied by his w ndjin Barbados at the beginning of
" etrialieati two chi ? | Maw
investment, industrialisation and]Office, @ On Page 6 children, May,

increased productivity of Trini-
dad. “We cannot improve the
conditions of our people unless we
create more wealth and produce,
make more money here and ex-



Sil A os 7

Bey Receives Ultimatum : Agrees To French Terms

\Se wd
RALEIGH

THE ALL-STEEL BIC VCLE

Attlee Going

To U.S. Tomorrow















> h Inds * enited, N England:
pand our industrialisation pro- TUNIS, March 28 | government to end ‘the crisis in, ré ignt Lime (at the in autonomy in their admints-| A Product of Raleigh Industries “anitid, Nottingham, Eng os
r ouite gramme.” He said that Govern- French Resident General) the North African protectorate. |a Regen vhich i y, } VAVE SHEPHEL p x ( es
Turner Se ee eee ,'or § Hubert Rance in his ad- Count Jean De Hauteclocque de- Following this morning’s meet-!nisia by stages towards its inter- will give isians the j “a | C! § \ & (0., Ltd. f
Attlee has hoblead sass se ton qi are s al o saw the need for, en-jlivered an ultimatum Friday to ing between the Be y and the} nal mommy { he ame ti I rigt to acce in . 4 I
t -ief isit t the United States He Couraging new industries and the|the Bey of Tunisia to name a pro-| French Resident General at! respecting the rigt and it er- tic ea 10—13 BROAD STREET
gape ssa 2 will take off at 2000 G.M.T. Sunday to provide Trinidad with a wider|throne authoritative sources said.) lowing cor inique \ ued : f t ire be taken t
by B.O.A-C, plane for New York,! cconomic base De Hauteclocqu: t Be ii) “H Hig the Be of} “M f : ! etween the NO CYCLE IS COMPLETE’ WITHOUT A STURMI'Y- |
- ‘home. i ; A ; R. C. Duff ;Mohammn at 30 | Tur : e Resident Gene t ¢ ent General ARCHER 3- OR 4-SPEED GEAR AND DYNOHU'S |
y home. He j l t ¢ a lelive ° se or: : mple . “ar é
1 Wedne P x | French Government ‘and to| the ettir j Nate hick } ‘ A 4


PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

— oe and Mrs. Armand
Smit f Winona Ontaric

whe have

been holidaying in

Ba do. f ometime staying
he Marine Hotel, left yester-

ay b B.W.LA. for Tobago to

pend t eeks. They will be
turnin Jarbadk before go

ing back to Canada.

Canadians End Holiday

ANY Canadians who had
+ been holidaying here stay-
ing at the Marine ‘Hotel, réturn-
ed home yesterday morning by
T.CA Among those leaving
were Dr. and Mrs. Charles Beck-
er, Mt. and Mrs. Robert Flem-
ming, Mr. and Mrs. N. §S, Jarvis
of Toronto; and Mr. and Mrs
Wall of Ottawa,

Also leaving for Canada after
spending a short holiday here
staying at the Marine were Dr
and Mrs, Bennett of Buffalo
New York.

R.E.C. Delegates
ON’BLE W. J. RAATGEVER
of British Guiana and Hon’-
ble J. B. Renwick of Grenada
are now in Barbados for the
Negional Economic Committee
Meeting ‘which is due to open at
Hastings House next week.

Mr. Raatgever arrived on
Thursday night and Mr. Renwick
arrived yesterday, They ar
both staying at the Marine Hotel.

Mr, Raatgever and Mr. Ren-
wick will attend a meeting of

the Executive of the R.E.C, today
Other members of the Executive
who will attend the meeting are
Hon'ble D. B. Sangster, Minister
of Social

; Services, Jamaica who
arrived last night and Hon’ble
Albert Gomes, Minister of La-
bour, Industry and Commerce, of
Trinidad who is due to arrive to-
day,

Returning to U.K.

AJOR GENERAL 'MAX-
+"ZWELL BRANDER, British
Army Retired and Mrs. Brander
of London, England, left on
Thursday night by B.W.1LA. for
Trinidad intransit for Curacao
where they will make connec-

tions with a Dutch tanker
their return to the U.K.
Major General and Mrs. Brand-
er had spent six weeks’ holiday
in Barbados aying as guests of
Commander and Mrs. Malcolm
King of Green Sleeves”, St,
Peter,
Back From B.G.
R. A, CHRISTINE, Manager
of the Central Agency, re-
turned on Thursday night by
B.W.LA. from British Guiana
where he had been on a visit.
Broadcast
1) EV. E. W. DUNBAR, General
Secretary of the Inter-
American Division of Seventh
Day Adventists, will be broad-
casting over Rediffusion on Sun-
day morning at 8 o'clock. He
will be giving his impressions of
his recent tour of Europe.

Director of Military

for














Training
Co, AND MRS. ROGER
ROWLEY of Ottawa and

Mrs. M. McLeod of Toronto who
had been spending a holiday here
staying at the Ocean View Hotel,
returned home yesterday morn-
ing by T.C.A,

Col. Rowley is Director of
Military Training in the Cana-
dian Army Headquarters, Ottawa,

Maude and You
‘WXO-NIGHT’S talk by Mr.

George Hunte in ‘the series
behind the News is “Local Gov-
ernment, Sir John Maude and
You.”

AMONG the crowds that come
and go every day
neighbourhood of St.

BY THE WAY...

JANE WYMAN
TO «REMARRY
| i a an



Jane Vyinan, the film actress,
is to marry sgain, she announced
in Tollywood. Miss Wyman said

she will mar Mr. = Travis
Kleetic'4. a bw contractor,
in June “or possibly earlier.”

She was |: erly married to
actor Ronald ececam, whe this
month marced actress Nancy
Davies.

Lond Brpress Servtes.
Gets B.A. Degree
R. PHILLIP &. LARRIER,

| son of Joseph T. Larrier ot
the Christian Mission Church and
a resident of Panaima, has re-
cently received his Bachelor of
Arts Degree at the National
Institute where the graduation
exercises were held. Professor

Gerardo Cordoba, Director of
Secondary Education, presented
the Diplomas.

Mr. Larrier who successf:

completed his secondary studies,
is very active in religious and
social work. He is also the
Director of the Harmonic Chora)
Group.

Short Visit
MONG the passengers leaving

Regional Engineer

THE FRAU DOKTOR |

1952

Playgoers At
Their Best

The theatre is both an easy
nd a difficult place to listen in,

MARCH 29,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY,

Teaching Technique

—~

“The truth, of course, about any
| good teacher is that he or she is
|a dedicated person with a genu-
ine vocation for the job The
}technique matters less than the
| personality behind the technique,

A judge, a









ae pens aa and than the relationships ; Pa en tied -

R, GEORGE RODDAM, Re- : . established with the children who It easy because there is a con

gional +Engineer, Colonial and a good hand at making , are being taught. The old con- centration of attention which
Development Corporation who ‘ventional. methods, when prac- somehow sharpens one’s own. It
arrived here on Thursday by re panes |tised by teachers of genius, still is difficult because a — can
B.G. Airways from : | educated, still brought out into obliterate a line altogether, per-
‘eft for, Trinidag by B.W.LA. apfelstrudel —*%he thinks flowering the young minds and haps a very important line, a key
yesterday afternoon gn his way ann nw spirits of those who were taught line to a speech, or even a line
pack to his headquarters in Ja-

maica
Mr.
routine vy

Roddam

isit to

who was on a
Dominica said
that he went over there in con-





but the new techniques, if applied
intelligently even by men and
, women of no outstanding genius.
cam and do serve to stimulate

on which a whole scene depends,
The best playgoers are those who
die of strangulation rather than

our courts are fascinating

mown nadie jn







| ss cough before the interval.)”
; EVELYN IRONS C > i j | thought and the pursuit of know!-
nection with the hydro electric rue Judge was we = Alleges Bag anioee — and pursuit « Christopner. Fry, the well-
ag ao” ghant oud ‘fre fuster. “I have just heard that ideas about marriage successes and John Connell talking in a known playwright talking in a
co s e ” » a s : BBC programme,
under construction. T am a grand mother, she €X~ failures, BBC programme prog

He said that he had also visit- Plained.
ed St. Vincent where C.D.C. are
constructing a
iis h completed,
colonies when
will not only supply the capital Karisruhe,
cities with electri valley,

plant.
those

icity, bu

of the country districts as

While here, Mr. Roddam was six German judges who go home

It is an excellent arrangement,
Frau Doktor Erna she Says, for man and wife to be-



was

hydro electric Scheffler —at 58 one of to the same profession. Her E MM PIRE
the 24 judges of Germany’s new d is too: “We talk S
electric plants in Federal s a judge,



os ain ae Pe ENN pate, Sceaifler is not besically TO-DAY to THURS. 4.45 & 8.30
well. E German joade ee mee tng from her experience as a



eee ‘ ‘s
staying at the Marine Hotel. aa are fortnight here as had many sad —) Phagy 0g JUDGE ERNA SCHEFFLER All the Excitement, Suspense and (ripping Drama
a : Foreign Office. marriages before me”), says. at ” :
Spent The Winter (There is woe to oe ® bags “Divorce is the only —— in {1 love housework, ere f th
becoming a ge tain, but cases of complete incompatibi ity. ? nt 4

M*:: RAY MAYER, daughter it so happens that there are no Even where there are children, 1 NOW pee ee Court world

of Mr. and Mrs, Frank God- women judges here yet). would say that a clean break is judge Dr. Scheffler is astonished a :
dard of “Whitby”, Upper Hast- With her men colleagues, Dr. best in the tragic marriages.” whe ii Ugpences that her work
ings, returned to her home in Scheffler has been to the Old Ag here, there has been an in- might be “rather dry.”
New Jersey on Wednesday by Bailey, the High Court, the Court « in divorces in Germany “Tt is enthralling,” she says, “I
&.W.LA. via Puerto Rico. She of Appeal; she has been present fo! ing the war. “Hasty mar- . helping to lay the legal
was here from December spend- at the hearing of a Canadian case riage is the cause of most foundations of our new young
ing. os Monee ~— her relatives. before the Privy Council: and she divorces,” says the judge. “My gittee

a oe a

by her son Roger

Mrs. L.
Jersey.

On Routine Visit

R. JOHN PROBST, Senior
Representative and District Scheffler, with no
Sales

Traffic
American

yesterday

Faulnier

Manager
World

accompanied
and a friend 2#s visited
also of New .

Airways

tioned in Trinidad, arrived here a cheerful housewife than a Tegal chances of promotion are good,
morning by B.W.LA. di

on a routine visit and is staying

the Assizes at Win- view is that marriage should be
made more difficult — not divorce
Red robes

more easy.”
“FASCINATING—I have learn-
ed a great deal,” she told me at ‘Helpless’
her hotel in Westminster, ALTHOUGH women
Small, plumpish Doktor judges in the new German courts,
grey in her Frau Doktor Scheffler says that the swept |
and bright, more women lawyers are needed jhrough in 1945 it was laid waste |
sta- busy blue eyes, looks more like in Germany. It appears that by bombing and shelling: the
le were near starvation.|
“Now,” says the judge, “nothing
is rationed. There is plenty of

She has to adjudicate in dis-
putes between the Federation and
the Lander (provinces) and in-
terpret the basic law of the Re-

miblic.

How is life in Karlsruhe now?

ch

of Pan short, auburn hair



itary.
nm her court at Karlsruhe, where



for there is room at the top. Two
of West Germany's 50 appeal court



ii



Here in her neat

at the Ocean View Hotel. she is the only woman judge, she judges are women. d butter-—if you can pay sie F vari : , a __ CUARLES ACKENS ae

Mr. Probst said that he likes wears the traditional dark’ red’ “It is a great advantage for a for it’ “Lower paid workers and | % ROBERT NEWTON. Arie GUINNESS: KAY WALSH-PRANCIS LE. SULLIVAN
the ae ca great opel wan robes and judge’s cap (no wigs in woman Member of Parliament to people on pensions and annuities} — MpyRy STEPHENSON HOT LD DAVIES Neame
not en ere since 5 olan by Vand | ase)

he spent

occasion, he was accom

two weeks.

his wife and little son.

U.C.W.I. Staff Leaves

BAVING for

B.W.1LA. yesterday were Mr,

Philip M, Sherloek, So,

ee Wes imitee oy pose of linde, and her son-in-law are both
u Professor I.

Extra-Mural Studies;

,
A. K. Croston, Head of the De- : ;
partment of English and Mr, §. L. burgh University,” said the judge. ing qs legal adviser to poor persons
in Physical “She came to this country at 19
Chemistry at the University.

Martin,

“Mr, Sherlock who was here for violently anti-Nazi to live in Ger- jy (1927 she was a High Court
attended the Con- ,

some weeks,

Lecturer

On that black
panied BY smart tweed coat she might be just

Trinidad by 2â„¢ here for the birth

ference of Social Welfare

of the British Caribbean Area Iking

A ; discussi BEFORE Hitler sacked
Rasidene fue of Se tubeae women judges in his drive to send as factory workers and soldiers;
College who came over to meet women back to the kitchen, Frau but not as lawvers.

and

him,

Croston

Martin who arrived

here on
Sunday from Antigua are contin-

German courts). be a lawyer, too,” she said. “I

imagine that is true of Britain
— mill hey Rave found a iwo-
Her father a mill-owner in oe ic. “T shall look after
Breslau, died when she was 11. it myself” says the frau judge.
“My mother was untrained for any por although she did not care for|
of my career and was helpless to cope Hitler's ordering her from the
daughter's baby in Paddington withthe business, I determined judicial bench into the kitchen,
enn me Snulanad. to become a lawyer from that|sne admits. “I love housework
The daughter, Dr. Lore Froh- moment.” and cooking. I may bea judee,
She was the only woman attend-|11¢ can also make a pretty good
ing law classes at Breslau]. telstrudel.”—L.ES.
University qualified in 1914. “Act-

ow EACLE Lior

fare badly.” |

suit, small black hat and Now—a flat

another woman tourist seeing Lon-
don.
“Isn’t it wonderful luck that I




Everybody's Favourite

CRA WFORD’S

DELICIOUS
SWEET
BISCUITS



doctors in Muswell Hil
“My daughter studied at Edin-



under the legal aid scheme was
impossible she only possibility for a woman
who was lawyer in Germany then.” But

because she found it
for a young



many under Hitler.”

judge in Berlin.
shop

In 1933 she went into retire-
the ment. “The Nazis used women

Mr.

Obtainable in a wide variety
uing oe Mall of the ae of tempting assortments —
candidates for a to the each Biscuit expertly baked,
University = es ae, were thereby ensuring = Oven-

Spent Three Weeks
ISS OLGA VAN DER

GELDE of

Paramaribo,
Dutch Guiana who had been
holidaying here
three

for : ae

freshness right up to the

time it reaches you.

ASK FOR:



: Opens at 8 p.m.
et MO A,



5 oy ; rs . Lane : * ; 2a
BW.LA" tor ‘Trinidad. were Mr Basch Guest Howerlet for Sein” Ruper_ sao hardy beeve che and Mommy's tener rah up ns CRA WFORD’S
ae Gann Yeaedharne Chez dad by B.W.LA. on Wednesday awful thing tha: has happened. the sky! They run around for
Tones Pierre Hastings They ex- on her way back home, ** What val earth was te ’ oye aoe Lo Py ae en [> bala

> en t ockel ; cries Bill. es, the branches a tree, bu y r
pect to be away for a couple of _ She is an employee of the i aur have been.” quavers the have no luck, and at last Rupert SWEET BISCUITS
days. ef Bank of Surinam. lutle bear ‘*Sparks trom the runs back to tell Singo. He lisiens

sensibility can listen to those

in the songs unmoved. It is false to say,
Paul’s 4s is often said, that he could not

Cathedral there must be a man on write with passion, but it is true

the watch, with various
ing gadgets in his pockets,
For every few months a small

measur- that the flashes of passion were
rare.

His deeper note i: heard in
‘At the Mid Hour of Night.” But

paragraph in one paper or another he used his limited talent to per-
announces that the Cathedral js fection, ang he played his part, in

slowly moving towards Ludgate-

what was to come, as

the min-

hill—I, believe the last reckoning strel of his country

was something .like one-ninth of+
an inch in one hundred and forty
years,
wonder if other buildings are as
restive.
my excitement when I discovered

This has often mada me HEAR of

Tck, tek

a great rumpus in
an American film company.

You may imagine, then, The publictty peop.e had arranged
a marriage fo’
that the Daily Express building is to coincide with the

r one of their Stars,
production

also on the move—but towards Of a film. When she _ was intro-
St. Paul’s. One day they will duced to the unlucky man at a
meet on the slope of Ludgate-hill night-club she uttered an angry
with a nasty jarring sound. yell; and he left hurriedly by a
Tom Moore back-door. She then explained,
in a few well-chosen words, that

M MOORE,

week, is one of the most inte
ing figures in literature. No great
poet, —he could stir

drawing-room packed with

simple songs.



DIAL 4220

BISCUITS"

whose centen- ghe had
ary has been celebrated this twice to that guy,

an-English6r the film ladies was told of one

the of them who auctioned her ewel-
famous and the fashionable of his lery. ;

day, and hold them silent with his ding-r

already been married

Two publicity

rest- men were sacked for carelessness.

A_ good story of the insouciance

Among it were eight wed-
ings. A publicity man

Today, a hundred pointed out that, accordite t 1
years after his death’ no man ot Seocanaee. t that, according to her

she’d only been mar-





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seems to be
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letter to a paper says that never
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for food; another says that male
kids make nourishing meat; and
a yegetarian attacks what he calls
“Plesh-eating protagonists.”

Child Welfare

“The general standard of the
British services for children is
very good. The services are inte-
grated and are available to all
children, I have been greatly im-
pressed by the keen
the workers I have met. They are
trying to do what is best for the
individual and are
also making conscientious efforts
to get better standards for chil-
dren’s work as a whole,”
a Chinese
school teacher who has special:
ised in Social, Welfare, speak-
rogramme about
British Child Welfare Services,

interest of



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New Analysis

10.76; 25.53 & 31.31 M.

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UTALA DEVI

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Commencing 943) HIM wah aia. 4 "es SPELL evan gr oven eine





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: Tim HOLT, Richard MARTIN Tex Bencke & Glenn Miller Orchestra ELLIOT as Red Rider RITTER Whip Wilsor George O'BRIEN )
2 | — SSS — =:


ATURDAY, MARCH 29, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE

—







J.C. Girls’ Careers Limited Needlessly



TABLE BUTTER!

* . : —-~ ilk sti kt ti ah :
Specialist i eachers give Christmas donations to sev- ai. _. as . ' Me. \ ae —, ore teats ots
eral local char es, as well as 4#â„¢8U4Be specia is in Mer place at & ers are Pw, * ani
help our own ‘ane Touring the beginning of October. We great, and uniess conaiuons o ARE YOU LOOKING FOR TABLE BUTTER ?
* Fund, which hopes to send aq #180 weicomed Miss M, J. Piggins, S@€rvice are mM@de attractive
: y Team to Trinidad this summer, Vomestic Science, Miss Watson enough, | fear, that my pians ror}
Urgentl Required The members of the Team have General Science and Miss M. A, expanaing the Sixth Form wilt IF SO WHY NOT TRY
themselves organised Beetle Martineau, English and History. remain forever in the blueprini
drives, made and sold sweets, We hope that they will ail be ‘stage and never become concrete
IN her report yesterday at the Queen’s College Speech organised raffles, etc. but the happy working at ore —— _, With the comeition = eee
‘ ‘ieet , . target ($800.00) still remains amd stay with us for a long while Form reoms — ne
ind Prize Giving Day. Mrs. Randall, the Headmistress just out of reach. We shall’ be fa come.

winted out the pressing need for the expansion of the scope
f work in the Sixth Form, if the careers open to girls were
tot to remain unnecessarily limited.

Mrs. Randall made a plea for salaries and conditions
(ttractive enough to retain the services of teachers qualified

o undertake specialist work

Mrs. Randall said:

ly Lord Bishop, Sir John and
y Saint, Mr. Chairman, Mem-
} of the Governing Body,
@s and gentlemen: it gives
great pleasure to welcome
all here this afternoon. Es-
ally, I should like to welcome
Sir John and Lady Saint, on
your first visit to Queen’s
ege Speech Day, and to thank
Sir John for sparing time to
vith us to-day.

is now my duty, to present
you my report for the past
. It was, however, at the end
fay last year, that Mrs. Trim-
am addressed you before,
I propose in this report, to
f the work of the School
Og the last six months of 1951

leaving for the Speech Day
953, the complete year 1952.

five out of the five entered passed
in History and three out of the
five entered passed in Geography.
Before leaving examinations, I
should like to mention that no
girl entered for History at Or-
dinary or Advanced Levels failed
to satisfy the examiners.
Examinations, though import-
ant, do not make up the whole
of the life of a girl at Queen's
College, and I am pleased to find
so many of them taking part in
one or more of the many out-of-
school activities. Girl Guides,
Rangers and Brownies have con-
tinued to hold their weekly
meetings—the total membership
now being well over one hun-
dred, All four companies at-
tended the Island Rally in Octo-
ber when Mrs. E. B. Williams

most grateful for any donation
small or large to assist this pro-
ject, which gives the girls the
opportunity of travel, as well as
meeting other teams at Netball,
Tennis, etc.

The Text Book Scheme came
into operation in September,
1951, and has proved a great
blessing, enabling girls to obtain
all their books at school, at the
cheapest possible price. We ho
parents will co-operate still fur-
ther and make it possible for the
girls to purchase these books,
immediately they arrive from
England. We thank both Miss D.
Hackett and Miss J. Bowen for
undertaking this additional work.
I should like now to thank the
British Council for their gener-
ous gift of books, periodicals,
magazines, etc. received through-
out the year and to thank them
too for the prizes they have given
for to-day.

We continue to have good news
of our Old Girls. From the Uni-
versity College of the West In-
dies, we learn that Patricix Hope,

On long leave for part of this
period, Easter to Christmas, were
Miss E. Armstrong, Miss Mallaiieu,
Miss K. Hawkins and Miss S.
Grannum. We thank Mrs. M.
Burrowes, a parent, Miss E.
Laurie, the retired Headmistress
of the Alexandra Schoc! and Miss
E. Daniel, an old girl, for filling
these vacancies,

T should like to thank all the

Pe Staff, temporary and permanent,

for the devotion they show to
Queen's College. It was one of the
things that impressed me, most
during my first few weeks here;
nothing seemed too much trouble
if it was for the good of the Schoo!
The girls are indeed fortunate to
be in charge of such a team of
mistresses. I should like to add
my own personal thanks fer the
welcome. they gave me, for me
patience they showed while I was
finding my way amongst them, for
the help they have continued to
Sive towards the smooth running
of the School. I wish particularly
in this respect to thank Mrs.

gu con see from this Hall — we
have adequate room for the ex-
pansion of the\Sixth Form in num-}
bers. But, unless we can widen)
the scope of the work in the Sixth, |
the careers open to girls of Queen's
College will remain unnecessarily
limited. Without some advanced
work in Science, not only is a
scientific career, either in teaching
or research work closed to the
girls, but so also are all branches
of medicine, other than nursing.
We have the room to house the
girls, we have the giris; I implore |
those whose responsibility it is,
to see that salaries and conditions
of service are such that the Gram-
mar Schools of this island not only
attract, but can also retain the
services of teachers qualified to
undertake this specialist work, Do
not misunderstand me, it is not
only for Science specialists that I
plead. Mrs. Trimingham's History
post, for which applicants were
bought long before [ took up my
duties here, remains to this
Yr nt vacant. This fact speaks
for itself.



GLOW-SPREAD

MARGARINE

TABLE

GLOW-SPREAD IS EXCELLENT
FOR TABLE USE

ORDER SOME TO-DAY FROM
YOUR GROCER

fe number on our School was presented with the Silver Melnese Bridgeman and Daphne Adams, the Deputy Headmistress With the completion of the Sixth @

at the beginning of Septem- Fish, Pirhe Rangers organised a rem Save — passed their and Miss Bowen, my Secretary, Form rooms for which we are very

iwas 376—316 in the Main most successful Barn Dance and at we an ai a ee who have both contributed sc gratesol, oe a be some who _ , I
and 60 in the Junior. The were able to contribute over § one 7 robes hy much towards the lightening of feel that our building programme

Form reached the record $250.00 to the Headquarters’ hn on —— in a my tasks. My thanks must also is complete; on the contrary, it is I Ib. Pkgs. at 62e. each
r of 36, this included seven Fund. The ‘red letter day’ for “"S @aan © yacdueline Trot- he given to the Chairman and only just beginning! It is my

| whom we admitted from
¢ Secondary schools, who had
ectarty passed the General
cate of Education at Or-
ty Level and wished to con-
§ their studies to the Ad-
pe Level. Now that the new

Form rooms are complete,
tope to be able to allow the
1 Forms to expand still fur-

but I will touch on this

the Brownies was the Pack Holi-
day they spent at Pax Hill over
the Whitsun week-end. Here, I
am going to make an appeal for
help! The Brownies lost both
their Leaders last September
when their Brown Owl and
Tawny Owl left for University
training. The Ist Barbados Guide
Company is also without a Cap-
tain—we are very grateful to the

man, Cumberbatch and
Beryl Williams; we wish them all
every success. Barbara Seale we
congratulate on obtaining her
B.A. degree at Manchester Uni-
versity; she is now working for
her Diploma of Education. Also
in the United Kingdom at Uni-
versities are Jeanne Vaughan,
London, and Patricia Symmonds,
Reading. From Canada comes

Members of the Governing Body
who take such a keen interest in
the affairs of the School, and who
have so far acceded to all my
requests!

So far in this report, I have
dealt with the past, what of the
future? This year, we shall have
twelve girls taking the General
Certificate of Education at Ad-

ambition to see at Queen's College
a Hall the size of which bears
some relationship to the number of
pupils on the roll; a Hall, to which
it will be possible, on occasion:
such as this, to invite both parents
and girls, instead of having only
one parent present, and th e
majority of girls listening-in in a
nearby building. Other smaller

i i of : . news that Gloria Conliffe has vanced Level in two of the three items needing consideration are
‘ aa wir. ne oe —_ an on ite “_ completed her training at the subjects, English, History and the provision of a bicycle shed for
saw for the. first time the W Scott and Mrs. A. T. Whe- Royal Victoria Hospital. To Old Geography. Im 1953, there will those cycling to School each day

Girls at home and in training in

of an outside

neral tifi re i rell— ny ‘old be approximately 24 candidates and the eérection : 5
a sneral Cor Cataticete unt Gatiei euiuniat ta = free and many parts of the world, we and their subjects will be chosen stairway to the main building,

School Certificate. Much willing to help run these com- send our greetings and best from English, History, Geography, which houses over 100 girls and

said both for and against panies, the guides and I wil! be Wishes. French, Latin, Mathematics, has only one rather rickety wooden

new examination; it is, how-
very much, as yet, in its

most grateful if they will come
forward, :

Now, [ come to the question of
staffing and of the many changes,

Physics ang Chemistry; these last
two are being studied by only one



btaircase in the centre. The ful-
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CONTAINS VITAMINS A & D



i ink it 1 i ion, started due to resignations, long leave, o two girls who work at Har- do $0 many things in the hands
io “withhold eriticiem. ‘antl saan on oy Mts, L. N, ete» a —s ars appears to prison College with the Science of those who control the finances. i ,
fee how it moulds itself to Trimingham, has in her retire- OCCUPY, and wi oresre Con- Sixth: We are most grateful to As preparation for this addres: = a “DERL” is a Lanolin Soap contain-
®t day conditions. It is t lost a faithful friend and tinue to occupy, more than its 7 #{ammond for this privilege to you today, I read several oD A i 1 inl
ttheless, more difficult to guide, but we are pleased that ‘ait share of my time! I must first and fully appreciate that this speeches by my predecessors, and ing Hexachlorophene. Unlik ¢
you a clear-cut picture of ies doen Watson hee taken over oN ad ee hospitality cannot be extended in- I wish to take you back to oe sagen aa fas aoe
i e w i i - 8 i . ’ rs.
frases nape pots the leadership and that i Sh ine? end Sk, Mee mings Getitely. We hope tbe able to yeura” Speech Day “when Ms. WHY ACTUALLY “DESTRO¥S "SKIN
of ogadlantes and a certain toy and Dob ting Society num- ham first came to Queen’s Col- eve “eae ius ub Seaton tae bot Mis “Bowsian and Mrs BACTERIA.
grtion of them passed. We hecth OT th “Gréete and Rome lege in 1980 and has given many Sing laboratories at Harrison Col- to bo ae “Next Septembe
tine a 5 ai apy , Se md the Dra. years of devoted service to the lege, but supplying our own Corbin said: ex Head | “DERL” Soap is natural and whole-
Genter 46 A and 46 sitthe Club 57 Reve also contin- School. The teaching of History ar h T have to say ‘we hope’, when there will be e heas tele) e 2 some in all its components. Its
f , i is because there c: . f stress at Queen's Co’ Ta ‘ “
Red Certificates, as a Certi- ued their activities. The Dra- made, great strides during this that T shall 4 wel ha es —" ae ge 7 you should use this rich lather and soothing effect is
t is ngw awarded if a pupil matic Club hopes to make its de- = and ree a few of the * ar eT are eee SY THPUNES * _ especially recommended for the
Mut, ecmbaring the fttal But, this year. ‘The girls are in- academic field to her own wide Y°OOS*00~029000000es9OSoorre See OOoOOOOOO OO? most delicate skins.
But, comparing the total debted both to Staff and to out- knowied Of this: audsioet ena ay
ber of passes in all subjects siders who have generously given equslie Teioentinat her abiiite 46 FOR new germicidal soap “DERL" Soap is a safeguard against
' the echol Cesta last of their tans, oe ; fonient it 10° others. Mire: Trim 3 “body ‘casa? becmeine:. selentiae
nd that in the num- During the Christmas term, we * . My ot , .
# papers taken was 313, 222 were honoured by an unofficial RE Se oe ae PURE DRUGS research hes Period os Se
8 being obtained, giving the visit from Lady Savage, who was and’ odes the velledetbon ua Mrs tainin spiration é 0 ek a ameeme
mtage passed as 70.9. In most interested in seeing the Corbin We wish her a long and con g becomes unp! —
, the figures were 224 sub- School at work, having previous- h ‘vetiversent Wechave teund AND ed by skin bacteria.
tala, 147 passes olan ly only seen it on = Pare! it iexposstple ee ar’ enlae pial
fa 65.6 percentage. Consid- Throughout the same term, two . “ “PERL” Soap if used. exclusively,
that to pass in 1951 is teams of girls took part in the Mrs. Trimingham. We are grate~ ACCURATE HEXACHLOROPHENE 4

lent to having, in’ most
, obtained a credit in 1950,

ems to me to be a satisfac-
Tesult, one, however that we
| to improve upon in 1952.
fes can nevertheless be very
tading, and I should like to

Radio Quizz programme organ-
ised by Rediffusion, Our B team
did not long stay the course, but,
our A team, we are proud to say,
secured the cup for this session.
At the end of the tgrm, the girls
produced a Christmas entertain-

ful to Mrs. M. Fields for helping
us in the meantime, and we are
also much indebted to Mr, J. C.
Hammond for his help with our
Sixth Form History.

In April, 1951, Miss P, Mould
resigned to return to England.
Mrs. Whewell, already on the Staff,

AREFULLY

SS AAAASGOOS






CALL AF 2.2%

PRESCRIPTION

SERVICE

PLPLLLLPESPPEEECLLLLL LPAI




is not only a safeguard against
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chlorophene over a prolonged

§ that the whole of our Fifth ment, each House making its : : period,
was entered for the exami- tribution to the programme. took her place as Mistress in oâ„¢
; we could doubtless have The "concert ended with The ome pd pe ae eta ane COLLIN S DRUG STORES “DERL” Soap — = - ——_
ed better results, had we Christmas Story told and sung e end of July, : s complexion, an also
only our best pupils. At by members of the Scripture had to say goodbye to Miss G. BROAD and TUDOR STREETS fhe cick of infection from minor
vanced Level, nine out of Union. Our expenses incurred Mallalieu who resigned, owing o

ill-health. We were pleased to

‘ot



injuries.

entered passed in English, were small and we were able to









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quality Ses KHAKI per yard only 90c a $1.03
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PAGE TWO

Carb Calling




RIGADIER and Mrs, Armand / ,
BM Sain ot Winns, Ouaee SANE WYMAN
who have been holidaying in

Barbados for sometime staying TO *REMARRY
it the Marine Hotel, left yester-

day by B.W.LA. for Tobago to

pend two weeks. They will be

returning to Barbados before go-

ing back to Canada.

Canadians End Holiday

ANY Canadians who had Mr. Roddam who was on a

i been holidaying here stay- pgs visit to — said ee ee
ing at the Marine Hotel, return- that he went over there in con- EVEL . . .
ed home yesterday morning by nection with the hydro electric THE Judge ae ead 3 wens Scheffler Bag a —
T.C.A. Among those leaving plant and the ice making and quster. “I have just heard that court judge, and ‘she has
were Dr. and Mrs, Charles Beck- cold storage plant which are ; anf grand-mother,* c ideas about marriage successes and
er, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Flem- under construction. lained. , she & failures.
ming, Mr. and Mrs. N. §. Jarvis He said that he had also visit- ? It F It is an excellent arrangement,
of Toronto; and Mr. and Mrs ed St. Vincent where C.D.C. are was Frau Doktor Erna she says, for man and wife to be-
Wall of Ottawa. constructing a hydro electric Scheffler j—at 58 one of to the same profession. Her

Also leaving for Canada after plant. The electric plants in the 24 judges of Germany’s new h ind is a judge, too: “We talk
spending a short holiday here those colonies when completed, Fase Constitutional court at a lot of at home.”
staying at the Marine were Dr will net only supply the capital Karisruhe, in the Upper Rhine Judge is not basically
and Mrs. Bennett of Buffalo cities with electricity, but parts Vall

New York.
R.E.C. Delegates
ON’BLE W. J. RAATGEVER
of British Guiana and Hon’-
ble J, B. Renwick of Grenada
are now in Barbados for the
tegional Economic Committee
Meeting ‘which is due to open at
Hastings House next week.
_ Mr. Raatgever arrived on
Chursday night and Mr. Renwick
arrived yesterday, They ar
both staying at the Marine Hotel
Mr Raatgever and Mr. Ren-
wick will attend a meeting of
the Executive of the R.E.C, today
Other members of the Executive
who will attend the meeting are
Hion’ble D. B. Sangster, Minister

of Social Services, Jamaica who
arrived last night and Hon’ble
Albert Gomes, Minister of La-
bour, Industry and Commerce of
Trinidad who is due to arrive to-
day.

Returning to U.K.

A JOR GENERAL ‘MAX-
+~"ZWELL BRANDER, British
Army Retired and Mrs. Brander
of London, England, left on
Thursday night by B.W.LA. for
Trinidad intransit for Curacao
where they will make connec-

tions with a Duteh tanker
their return to the U.K.

Major General and Mrs. Brand-
er had spent six weeks’ holiday
in Barbados staying as guests of
Commander and Mrs. Malcolm
King of “Green Sleeves”, St.
Peter,

Back From B.G.

for



Jane Wyinan, the film actress,
is to marry sgain, she announced
in Tollywood. Miss Wyman said

il Mr. Travis
ME. A. CHRISTINE, Manager Kleeti,'4. "building contractor,
in June “or possibly earlier.”

of the Central Agency, re-

turned on Thursday night b She was for B.W.LA. from British Guianx Pee Saal econ, 88
where he had been on a visit. Davies. ; ;
Broadcast Lond. Bepress Sorvtes.
W) EV. E. W. DUNBAR, General >
_ Secretary of the Inter- Gets b.\. Degree
American Division, of Seventh R. PHILLIP . LARRIER,

Day Adventists, will be broad-

; * : son of Joseph T. Larrier ot
casting over Rediffusion on Sun-

the Christian Mission Church and

i | mar * 8 o'clock. He g resident of Panama, has re-

hi giving his impressions of cently received his Bachelor of

is recent tour of Europe. Arts Degree at the ae

sk Institute where the graduation

Director of Military exercises were held. Professor

Training Gerardo Cordoba, Director of

OL. AND MRS. ROGER Secondary Education, presented

ROWLEY of Ottawa and the Diplomas.

Mrs. M. McLeod of Toronto who Mr. Larrier who successf

completed his secondary studies,

thad been spending a holiday here

staying at the Ocean View Hotel, is very active in religious an

returned home yesterday morn- Social work. He is oo

ing by T.C.A. Director of the Harmonic Chor
Col, Rowley is Director of GToup.

Military Training in the Cana-
dian Army Headquarters, Ottawa.

Maude and You
rWO-NIGHT’S talk by Mr.

George Hunte in ‘the series
behind the News is “Local Gov-
so Sir John Maude and
ou.”

Short Visit

MONG the passengers leaving
here on Thursday night by
B.W.1.A, for Trinidad were Mr.
and Mrs, Jean Iversen of Chez
Jean Pierre, Hastings. They ex-
pect to be away for a couple of
days.

BY THE WAY... »

MONG the crowds that come sensibility
and go every day in the songs unmoved. It is false to say,
neighbourhood of St. Paul's as is often said, that he could not
Cathedral there must be a man en write with passion, but it is true
the watch, with various measur- that the flashes of passion were
ing gadgets in his pockets. rare, His deeper note is heard in
For every few months a small “At the Mid Hour of Night.” But
paragraph in one paper or another he used his limited talent to per-
announces that the Cathedral is fection, and he played his part, in
slowly moving towards Ludgate- what was to come, as the min-
hill—I, believe the last reckoning strel of his country
was something like one-ninth of* Tek, tek
an inch in one hundred and forty cK, te
years. This has often made me HEAR of a great rumpus in
wonder if other buildings are as an American film company.
restive. You may imagine, then. The publicity peopie had arranged
my excitement when I discovered a marriage for one of their stars,
that the Daily Express building is to coincide with the production
also on the move—but towards Of a film. When she was intro-
St. Paul’s. One day they will duced to the unlucky man at a
meet on the slope of Ludgate-hill nmight-club she uttered an angry
with a nasty jarring sound. yell; and he left hurriedly by a
Tom Moore ee. She then explained,
. na few well-chosen words, that
a — penten- she had already been married
ie ta abe of the ebrated this twice to that guy. Two publicity
, = most interest- men were sacked for carelessness.
ing figures in literature. No great A good story of the insouciance
poet, he could stir an English”of the film ladies was told of one
drawing-room packed with the of them who auctioned her jewel-
ae es tashiousate of his lery. Among it were eight wed-
, nem silent with his ding- ici
simmle sells. Todsy, w ding-rings. A publicity man
years after his death,

can listen to those

a hundred pointed out that, according to her
no man of life-story, she’d only

been. mar-



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Regional Engineer

R, GEORGE RODDAM, Re-

gional Engineer, Colonial
Development Corporation who
arrived Here on ‘Thursday by
B.G. Airways from i
left for,» Trinidaqg by B,W.LA.
yesterday afternoon on his way
back to his headquarters in Ja-
maica

of the country districts as well.
While here, Mr. Roddam was six German
staying at the Marine Hotel.

Spent The Winter

becomin,
M's RAY MAYER, daughter it so happens

after spending a fortn
guests of
(There is no law to

BARBADOS



—

and a good hand at maki



apfelstrudel







ey.
She is the only woman

the Fore!

g a jud

of Mr. and Mrs. Frank God- women judges here yet).

dard of
ings,

“Whitby”, Upper Hast-

B.W.LA. via Puerto Rico. She
vas here from December spend-
ing the winter with her relatives.

Mrs. Mayer was accompanied
by her son Roger and a friend
Mrs. L. Faulnier also of New
Jersey.

On Routine Visit

With her men colleagues, Dr.

returned to her home in Scheffler has been to the Old
New Jersey on Wednesday by Bailey, the High Court, the Court

of Appeal; she has been present
at the hearing of a Canadian case

before the Privy Council; and she divorces,” says
Soe the Assizes at Win- view is that marriage should be
c .

Red robes
“FASCINATING—I have learn-

ed a great deal,” she told me at

her hotel in Westminster.

M* JOHN PROBST, Senior
Re

Traffic
American

Sales Manager of Pan
World Airways

Small,
short, auburn hair and bright,

sta- busy blue eyes, looks more like in Germany.





map
our courts are fascinating

cen tr em Nae aanthee e's
as a

judges who go home divorce court judge (“And I have
it here as had many sad cases of broken
. Marriages

a woman “Divorce

: only
in Britain, but cases of complete incompatibility.
at there are no Even where there are children, 1

ADVOCATE

THE FRAU DOKTOR

A judge, a grandmother . . .



ae

—%ehe thinks





before me”), she says.
is the solution in

would say that a clean break is
best in t tragic marriages.”
As here, there has been an in-

in divorces in Germany
fo ing the war. “Hasty mar-
riage is the cause of most

the judge. “My
made more difficult — not divorce
more easy.”

‘Helpless’

ALTHOUGH women can be

plumpish Doktor judges in the new German courts, when I saw the place just after)
presentative and District Scheffler, with no grey in her Frau Doktor Scheffler says that the French Army had

more women lawyers are need
It appears that

tioned in Trinidad, arrived here a cheerful housewife than a Tegal chances of promotion are good,

yesterday morning by B.W.LA.
on a routine visit and is staying
at the Ocean View Hotel.

Mr. Probst said that he likes

di f

n her court at Karlsruhe, where
she is the only woman judge, she
wears the traditional dark red

for there is room at the top. Two
of West Germany’s 50 appeal court
judges are women.

“It is a great advantage for a

the island a great deal but has robes and judge’s cap (no wigs in woman Member of Parliament to

not been here since 1944 when

he spent two weeks. On that

Here in her neat
black hat and

German courts).
black suit, small

be a lawyer, too,” she said. “I
imagine that is true of Britain

occasion, he was accompanied by gmart tweed coat she might be just also.”

his wife and little son.

U.C.W.I. Staff Leaves

Bg One for Trinidad by

B.W.1.A, yesterday were Mr,
Philip M, Sherlock, Vice-Princi-
pal of the University College of
the West Indies, and Director of
Extra-Mural Studies; Professor,
A. K. Croston, Head of the De-
partment of English and Mr, S,
Martin, Lecturer in Physical
Chemistry at the University.

ae

Mr, Sherlock who was here for
some weeks, attended the Con-
ference of Social Welfare Officers
of the British Caribbean Area
and also had discussions with the
Resident Tutors of the University

College who came over to meet
him,

Professor Croston and Mr.
Martin who arrived here on
Sunday from Antigua are contin-
uing their tour of the Caribbean
area _ intervie ive
candidates for a to the

e in » %
ell staying at the Hotel al,

Spent Three Weeks

IsS OLGA VAN ODER
GELDE of Paramaribo,

Dutch Guiana who had been
holidaying here for the PP
three weeks at ver
Beach Guest House, for Trini-
dad by B.W.LA. on W y

on her way back home,
She is an employee of the
Bank of Surinam.



Beachcomber

ried seven times, And the lady
replied, “Aw, gee, a dame can’t
remember everything.”
Ominous language
ANNIBALISM seems to be
rearing its ugly Rooyen A
letter to a paper says that never
were our fishermen more needed
for food; another says that male
kids make nourishing meat; and
a vegetarian attacks what he calls
‘fiesh-eating protagonists.”



Child Welfare

“The general standard of the
British services for children is
very yood. The services are inte-
grated and are available to all
children, I have been greatly im-
pressed by the keen interest of
the workers I have met, They are
trying to do what is best for the
child as an individual and_ are
also making conscientious efforts

to get better standards for chil-
dren’s work as a whole.”
Mrs, Nora Chu, a Chinese

school teacher who has special-
ised in Social Welfare, speak-
ing in a BBC
British Child

rogramme about
elfare Services.

A







he nexirest shop

WhoDAYS SPECIAL 90am. &i00p.m. MIDNITE SPECIAL TONITE

Tevwday

Seer

another woman tourist seeing Lon-

am here for the
daughter’s baby in Paddington
Hospital?” she exclaimed.

‘The daughter, Dr. Lore Froh-
linde, and her son-in-law are both
doctors in Muswell Hil).

“My daughter studied at Edin-

Her father a mill-owner in

don, Breslau, died when she was 11. it myself”
“Isn't it wonderful luck that I “My mother was untrained for any Foy although she did not care for
birth of my career and was helpless to cope jitler’s ordering her from the

I determined jdicial bench

with -the business.
to become a lawyer from
moment.”

She was the only woman attend-
ing law classes at Breslau
University qualified in 1914, “Act-

L. burgh University,” said the judge. ing as legal adviser to poor persons
“She came to this country at 19

under the legal aid scheme was

because she found it impossible ithe only possibility for a woman

a young who was

for
violently anti-Nazi to live in Ger- yy 1927 she was a High Court

many under Hitler.”

Talking shop
BEFORE Hitler sacked

the ment.

lawyer in Germany then.” But
judge in Berlin.

In 1933 she went
“The Nazis used women

women judges in his drive to send as factory workers and soldiers;

women back to the kitchen, Frau

Rupert can hardly believe the

awful thing that has happened.
“Whar on earth was that? Was
it your rocket >"* cries Bill. ** Yes,
it must have been,” quavers the
litle bear ‘Sparks from the
squib must have set it alight and
it's gone off carrying the basket

B.B.C. Radio
Programm

SATURDAY, MAROH ®, 1952
11 a.m. Qxford and Cambridge Boat

Race, 11.45 pm. F.A Cup 6Semi-
Final; 12 noon The News, 12.10 p.m.
New Analysis.
4.00—7.15 p.m. 19.76; 25.58 & 31.31 M.
4 p.m. The News, 4/10 p,m, The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. of the
Week, 4.30 p.m. Athletics, 5 p.m. Ox-
ford v. Cambridge Boat Race, 5.15 oe.
Listeners’ Choice; 6 p.m. Music i.
Dancing, 6.45 p.m Sports Round-Up
and Programme Parade; 7 p.m, The
News; 7.10 p.m, News le

7. 15—10.30 p.m, 25.58, ML.32 & 49.42 M.

7.15 p.m. Behind the News;
pm, Review; 8.15 p.m. Radio
Nowsreel, 8.30 p.m. Radio Theatre;
9.45 p.m. Waltz Time;
Kews, 10.10 p.m. From th
16.15 p.m. Music Magazine;
Variety Fanfare.





and

POLO MATCHES BY
FLOODLIGHT
at

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC
CLUB

(Local & Visiting Members
Only)

ADIES & GENTS WATER |
}

This Evening |
at 8.00 o'clock
Admission (Dance & )
Water Polo—$1.00 {

,dmission for Water Polo
only—2/-

(Games will be played \
8.30—9.30 p.m.) )
Admission after Water Polo )
\

=

for Dance only —
(Commencing 9.45)



OM TOWN
FORCE OF ARMS
William HOLDEN—Nancy OLSON

BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310



DDAY 4.45 & 8.30P.M. & CONTINUING DAILY 4.45 &8.30 P.M.
TOMORROW

RUTH STEVE

ROMAN COCHRAN

BADMAN’S TERRITORY

Randolph Scott & Geo. “Gabby” Hayes

RIDER FROM TUCSON

Tim HOLT, Richard MARTIN

|

}

i _ ALSO THE COLOR SHORT—CIRCUS TOWN
}

|



New Bonnet—21



but not as lawvers.”

oeoOâ„¢



[iT
Assi

and Mummy's bonnet right up ito
the sky!" They run around
feverishly to see it it is caught in
the branches of any tree, but they
have no luck, and at last Rupert
runs back to tel] Singo. He fisiens
and then hurries to the scene of
the disaster.

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
READING ROOM

Bells that ring out the message
of Love from the beautiful chimes
of The Mother Churth
Read about these bels in—

“The Mother Church Extension”
Margaret Williamson

Sons, Broad Street.
Open Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Fri-
days, from 10 a.m.—2 p.m.
and on Saturdays 10 a.m.—
12 o'clock.
ALL ARE



WELCOME

| EMPIRE

i To-day to Thursday 4.45 & 8.30
“OLIVER TWIST”
CHARLES DICKENS

To-day at 9.30
«

oF
MYSTERY ISLAND”



“THE SHADOW"





}
} TONITE: Whole Serial—
{

} OLYMPIC

) To-day to Mon. 4.30 & 8.15
) Tues 4.30 only

Victor MATURE—Terry MOORE
\

‘

\)

“GAMBLING HOUSE”
and

“BUNCO SQUAD"
with
Robert STERLING

re RS
} To-nite Mid-nite Special

' Whole Serial

" “HAUNTED HARBOR"

H REMEMBER

{

\

Tues. Ist at 8.30 p.m.

CALYPSO NIGHT

ROODAL THEATRES
eee CL CCL CLL LTR,





PLAZA



into retire-

All Baleony & Box Tickets for all
Will fe ‘om sale in Advance this Week —9 a.m.— noon.

a

CINEMAS



a eee

SATURDAY,

ee



r 2 v s
leaching Techitique
“The truth, of course, about any
good teacher is that he or she is
a dedicated person with a genu-
ine vocation for the job. The
} technique matters less than the
{personality behind the technique,
and than the relationships
'established with the children who
,are being taught. The old con-
‘ventional methods,

when prac-
tised by teachers of genius, still
educated, still brought cut into
jflowering the young minds and

spirits of those who were taught
but the new techniques, if applied
intelligently even by men and
‘women of no outstanding genius.
‘cam and do serve to stimulate
| thought and the pursuit of know!-
| edge.”

| John Connell
BBC programme.



talking in a

TO-DAY

to

JUDGE ERNA SCHEFFLER
“1 love housework.”

Butter? Plenty

NOW as a Constitutional Court
judge Dr, Scheffler is astonished
when it 1S Suggested that her work |
might be “rather dry.”

“It is enthralling,” she says, “I
to lay the legal
of our new young




State.” ; \
She has to adjudicate in dis-
putes between the Federation and
the Lander (provinces) and in-
terpret the basic law of the Re-
yublic.
How is life in Karlsruhe now?



swept
through in 1945 it was laid waste
by bombing and shelling: the

were near _ starvation.
“Now,” says the judge, “nothing
is rationed. There is plenty of
meat and butter—if you can pay
for it. Lower paid workers and
people on pensions and annuities
fare badly.” '



= «ROB
HENRY STEPHENSON

Ps

ERT NEWTON. anne
HORN 207) AU

NOW they have found a iwo-
roomed flat. “TI wer Look ane
says the frau judge. -
Everybody's
into the kitchen,
she admits. “I love housework
and g. I may be a judge,
but I can also make a pretty good
apfelstrudel.”—L.E.S.



Obtainable in
of tempting

thereby

ASK FOR:

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To-nite at $.30 p.m.
GRAND CALYPSO SHOW
By World Famous Calypsonians
Led by The Popular Small Island
Pride. It's Better Than Ever





To-day 1.30 p.m.
“HOMESTEADERS OF
PARADISE VALLEY”
a

an
LIGHTS OF OLD SANTA FE

To-nite at Mid-nite
“KING OF THE
ROYAL MOUNTED"



Opening To-morrow 4.45 & 8.15
“THUNDER ACROSS
THE PACIFIC"



Tues. ist at 8.30 p.m.
IKUTALA DEVI

SHAN
India’s Mathematical Genius



ROYAL

To-day & To-morrow 4.30 & $8.15
James CAGNEY

— ih. ie
“WHITE HEART"
and
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with
Errol FLYNN
OLIVER TWIST

Showings of





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OUTRAGE










iS ANOTHER BDA

Triple Attraction—

RAIDERS OF THE DESERT
CHEYENNE COWBOY &

Glenn Miller Grobestre

Tex Beneke &

OISTIN—Dial 8404

Last 2 Shows Today 445 & 4.50

STROMBOLI

Ingrid BERGMAN &

TALL IN THE SADDLE

John WAYNE

BARBAREES —Dial 5170
TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
& Continuing DAILY
Warners Spectacular Action Hit!

“HIGHWAY 301”

Steve Virginia
N GREY





Today's Special 1.30
Law of the West

Midnite Tonite
Outlaw Gold

TODAY'S SPECIAL 1.30 p.m

ALIAS BILLY THE KID

Jonnay _Mack Johnny Mack
Sunset CARSON & BROWN & Ty
ane
CONQUEST OF CHEYENNE || at, 00, |] ariona ‘Territory
Wild Bill ELAJOT as Red Rider ' Tex RITTEF wr “

All the Excitement, Suspense and Gripping

ed thes.

MARCH 29, 1952

Playgoers At
Their Best

The theatre is both an easy
ind a difficult place to listen in,
It is easy because there is a con-
entration of attention which
somehow sharpens one’s own. It
is difficult because a cough can
obliterate a line altogether, per-

haps a very important line, a key
line to a speech, or even a line
on which a whole scene depends,
“The best playgoers are those who
die of strangulation rather than
cough before the interval.)”

Christopner. Fry, the well-
known playwright talking in a
BBC programme.



EMPIRE
THURS. 4.45 & 8.30



Drama

by CU RLES DICKENS

WALSH-FRANCIS L. SULLIVAN

4 Weame

ood ony CARTE LOE

5
GEYNNESS AY

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BEFORE

With RICHARD BASEHART — GARY MERRILL

DAWN

MONDAY & TUESDAY 445 & 8.30 PM.
WELLOW SKY

With RICHARD WIDMARK
AND

FOXES OF HARROW

With REX HARRISON

GREGORY PECK

MAUREEN OHARA

OPENING WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2ND, 5 & 8.30



The Garden—St. James
TODAY to SUN. 8.80 p.m

MATINEE: SUN 4.45 p.m.

BUCCANEER'S GIRL

(Color)
Maria MONTEZ—Jon HALL

FOREIGN LEGION
Bud ABBOTT & Lou .COSTELLO
MEDNITE TONITE «©

RIO GRANDE PATROL

&

rT Holt & Richard Martin &
FIGHTING GRINGO
U c e O'BRIEN i




°








SATURDAY, MARCH 29,

1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Q.C. Girls’ Careers Limited Needlessly

Specialist
Urgently

Teachers

Required

IN her report yesterday at the Queen’s College Speech
and Prize Giving Day. Mrs, Randall, the Headmistress
pointed out the pressing need for the expansion of the scope
of work in the Sixth Form, if the careers open to girls were
not to remain unnecessarily limited.

Mrs. Randall made a plea for salaries and conditions
attractive enough to retain the services of teachers qualified
to undertake specialist work.

Mrs. Randall said:

My Lord Bishop, Sir John and
Lady Saint, Mr. Chairman, Mem-
bers of the Governing Body,
ladies ang gentlemen : it gives
me great pleasure to welcome
you all here this afternoon. Es-
pecially, I should like to welcome
you Sir John and Lady Saint, on
this your first visit to Queen’s
College Speech Day, and to thank
you Sir John for sparing time to
be with us to-day.

It is now my duty, to present
to you my report for the past
year. It was, however, at the end
of May last year, that Mrs. Trim-
ingham addressed you before,
and I propose in this report, to
cover the work of the School
during the last six months of 1951
only, leaving for the Speech Day
of 1953, the complete year 1952,

The number on our School
Roll at the beginning of Septem-
ber was 376—316 in the Main
School and 60 in the Junior. The
Sixth Form reached the record
number of 36, this included seven
girls whom we admitted from
other Secondary schools, who had
Satisfactorily passed the General
Certificate of Education at Or-
dinary Level and wished to con-
tinue their studies to the Ad-
vanced Level. Now that the new
Sixth Form rooms are complete,
we hope to be able to allow the
Sixth Forms to expand still fur-
ther, but I will touch on this
again in connection with the
staffing problems,

1951 saw for the. first time the
new General Certificate replacing
the older School Certificate and
Higher School Certificate. Much
can be said both for and against
this new examination; it is, jhow-
ever, very much, as yet, in its
infancy and I think it would be
wise to withhold criticism, until
we see how it moulds itself to
present day conditions. It is,
nevertheless, more difficult to
give you a clear-cut picture of
the results, as it is no longer pos-
sible to say we entered a num-
ber of candidates and a certain
proportion of them passed. We
did, in fact, at the Ordinary
Level enter 46 candidates and 46
obtained Certificates, as a Certi-
ficate is ngw awarded if a pupil
obtains a pass in any one sub-
ject. But, comparing the total
number of passes in all subjects
which the School Certificate last
year, I find that in 1950, the num-
ber of papers taken was 313, 222
passes being obtained, giving the
percentage passed as 70.9. In
1951, the figures were 224 sub-
jects taken, 147 passes which
gives a 65.6 percentage. Consid.
ering that to pass in 1951 is
equivalent to having, in most
cases, obtained a credit in 1950,
this seems to me to be a satisfac-
tory result, one, however that we
hope to improve upon in 1952.
Figures can nevertheless be very
misleading, and I should like to
stress that the whole of our Fifth
Form was entered for the exami-
nation; we could doubtless have

achieved better results, had we
entered only our best pupils. At
the Advanced Level, nine out of
ten entered passed

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five out of the five entered passed
in History and three out of the
five entered passed in Geography.
Before leaving examinations, I
should like to mention that no
girl entered for History at Or-
dinary or Advanced Levels failed
to satisfy the examiners.
Examinations, though import-
ant, do not make up the whole
of the life of a girl at Queen's
College, and I am pleased to find
so many of them taking part in
one or more of the many out-of-
school activities. Girl Guides,
Rangers and Brownies have con-
tinued to hold their weekly
meetings—the total membership
now being well over one hun-
dred, All four companies at-
tended the Island Rally in Octo-
ber when Mrs. E. B. Williams
was presented with the Silver
Fish. The Rangers organised a
most successful Barn Dance and

were able to contribute over
$250.00 to the Headquarters’
Fund. The ‘red letter day’ for

the Brownies was the Pack Holi-
day they spent at Pax Hill over
the Whitsun week-end. Here, I
am going to make an appeal for

help! The Brownies lost both
their Leaders last September
when their Brown Owl and
Tawny Owl left for University

training. The Ist Barbados Guide
Company is also without a Cap-
tain—we are very grateful to the
help that has been given tem-
porarily, especially by Mrs. A.
W. Scott and Mrs. A. T. Whe-
well—but if there are any ‘old
Guides’ present who are free and
willing to help run these com-
panies, the guides and I will be
most grateful if they will come
forward. ‘

The Scripture Union, started
several years ago by Mrs, L. N.
Trimingham, has in her retire-
ment lost a faithful friend and
guide, but we are pleased that
Miss Joan Watson has taken over
the leadership and that its num-
bers continue to grow. The Lit-
erary and Debating Society num-
bering 27, the Greece and Rome
Club 30 members and the Dra-
matic Club 57, have also contin-
ued their activities. The Dra-
matic Club hepes to make its de-
but this year. The girls are in-
debted both to Staff and to out-
siders who have generously given
of their time.

During the Christmas term, we
were honoured by an _ unofficial
visit from Lady Savage, who was
most interested in seeing the
School at work, having previous-
ly only seen it on Gala Days!
Throughout the same term, two
teams of girls took part in the
Radio Quizz programme organ-
ised by Rediffusion. Our B team
did not long stay the course, but,
our A team, we are proud to say,
secured the cup for this session.
At the end of the tgrm, the girls
produced a Christmas entertain-
ment, each House making its
contribution to the programme.
The concert ended with The
Christmas Story told and sung
by members of the Scripture
Union, Our expenses incurred
were small and we were able to



Ask for



give Christmas donations te sev-
eral local charjties, as well as
help our own. Games Touring
Fund, which hopes to send a
Team to Trinidad this summer.
The members of the Team have

themselves organised Beetle
drives, made and sold sweets,
organised raffles, etc, but the
target ($800.00) still remains

just out of reach. We shall be
most grateful for any donation
small or large to assist this pro-
ject, which gives the girls the
opportunity of travel, as well as
meeting other teams at Netball,
Tennis, etc.

The Text Book Scheme came
into operation in September,
1951, and has proved a great
blessing, enabling girls to obtain
all their books at school, at the
cheapest possible price. We hope
parents will co-operate still fur-
ther and make it possible for the
girls to purchase these books,
immediately they arrive from
England. We thank both Miss D.
Hackett and Miss J. Bowen for
undertaking this additional work,
I should like now to thank the
British Council for their gener-
ous gift of books, periodicals,
Magazines, etc. received through-
on aro rene and to thank them
oo for the prizes they have give
for al mh at ig

We continue to have good news
of our Old Girls. From the Uni-
versity College of the West In-
dies, we learn that Patricia Hope,
Melnese Bridgeman and Daphne
Pilgrim have all passed their
London Inter B.A. Examination
at the end of their first year.
They were joined in October by
Austin Clarke, Jacqueline Trot-
man, Gwen Cumberbatch and
Beryl Williams; we wish them all
every success. Barbara Seale we
congratulate on obtaining her
B.A. degree at Manchester Uni-
versity; she is now working for
her Diploma of Education. Also
in the United Kingdom at Uni-
versities are Jeanne Vaughan,
London, and Patricia Symmonds.
Reading. From Canada comes
news that Gloria Conliffe has
completed her training at the
Royal Victoria Hospital. To Old
Girls at home and in training in
many parts of the world, we
send our greetings and best
wishes.

Now, { come to the question of
staffing and of the many changes,
due to resignations, long leave.
ete., a problem which appears to
occupy, and will I foresee con-
tinue to occupy, more than its
fair share of my time! I must first
pay tribute to Mrs. Trimingham,
who resigned her appointment at
the end of 1951. Mrs. Triming-
ham first came to Queen’s Col-
lege in 1930 and has given many
years of devoted service to the
School. The teaching of History
made great strides during _ this
period, and not a few of the Old
Girls owe their success in the
academic field to her own wide
knowledge of this subject and,
equally important, her ability to
impart it to others. Mrs. Trim-
ingham also acted as Headmis-
tress for several periods prior to
and after the resignation of Mrs.
Corbin. We wish her a long and
happy retirement. We have found
‘it impossible so fay to replace
Mrs. Trimingham. We are grate-
ful to Mrs. M. Fields for helping
us in the meantime, and we are
also much indebted to Mr. J. C.
Hammond for his help with our
Sixth Ferm History.

In April, 1951, Miss P, Mould
resigned to return to England.
Mrs. Whewell, already on the Staff,
took her place as Mistress in
Charge of the Junior Department.
At the end of July, 1951, we also
had to say goodbye to Miss G.
Mallalieu who resigned, owing o
ill-health. We were pleased to

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welcome Miss 1 M. Rose,
language specialist, in her place at
the beginning of October. We
aisO weicomed Miss M, J. Piggins,
Domestic Science, Miss Watson
General Science and Miss M. A,
Martineau, English and History.
We hope that they will all be
happy working at Queen's College
and stay with us for a long while
to come.

On long leave for part of this
period, Easter to Christmas, were
Miss E. Armstrong, Miss Mallaiieu,
Miss K, Hawkins and Miss S.
Grannum. We thank Mrs. M.
Burrowes, a parent, Miss E.
Laurie, the retired Headmistress
of the Alexandra Schocl and Miss
E. Daniel, an old girl, for filling
these vacancies.

IT should like to thank all the
Staff, temporary and permanent,
for the devotion they show to
Queen's College. It was one of the
things that impressed me, most
during my first few weeks here;
nothing seemed too much trouble
if it was for the good of the School
The girls are indeed fortunate to
be in charge of such a team of
mistresses. I should like to add
my Own personal thanks for the
welcome. they gave me, for rme
patience they showed while I was
finding my way amongst them, for
the help they have continued to
Sive towards the smooth running
of the School. I wish particularly
in this respect to thank Mrs.
Adams, the Deputy Headmistress
and Miss Bowen, my Secretary,
who have both contributed sc
much towards the lightening of
my tasks. My thanks must also
be given to the Chairman and
Members of the Governing Body
who take such a keen interest in
the affairs of the School, and who
have so far acceded to all my
requests!

So far in this report, I have
dealt with the past, what of the
future? This year, we shall have
twelve girls taking the General
Certificate of Education at Ad-
vanced Level in two of the three
Subjects, English, History and
Geography In 1953, there will
be approximately 24 candidates
and their subjects will be chosen
from English, History, Geography,
French, Latin, Mathematics,
Physies ang Chemistry; these last
two are being studied by only one
or two girls who work at Har-
rison College with the Science
Sixth. We are most grateful to
Mr, Hammond for this privilege
and fully appreciate that this
hospitality cannot be extended in-
definitely. We hope to be able to
develop our own Science Sixth,
using laboratories at Harrison Col-
lege, but supplying our own
teachers. TI have to say ‘we hope’,
beenuse there can be no guarantee
that I shall receive any response



PY Tia tS dou
OMPOUNDI

CALL AT....





to my advertisements. Scienci
teachers are few, the demana :
great, and unless conauons 0:
Service are Ma@de allractive
enough, I fear, that my pians ror}
expanding the Sixth Form wilt
yemain forever in the blweprint
stage and never become concrete.
With the completion of the Sixtn |
Ferm reoms — the new building)
ou can see from this Halk — we
cee adequate room for the ex-
hsion of the\Sixth Form in num-}
bers. But, unless we can widen |
the scope of the work in the Sixth, |
the careers open to girls of Queen's
College will remain unnecessarily
limited. Without some advanced
work in Science, not only is a
scientific career, either in teaching
or research work closed to the}
girls, but so also are all branches
of medicine, other than nursing.
We have the room to house the
girls, we have the giris; I implore
those whose responsibility it is,
to see that salaries and conditions
of service are such that the Gram-
mar Schools of this island not only
attract, but can also retain the
services of teachers qualified to
undertake this specialist work, Do
not misunderstand me, it is not
only for Science specialists that I
plead, Mrs. Trimingham’s History
post, for which applicants were
bought long before , took up my



duties here, remains to this
Yr nt vacant. This fact speaks
itself,

With the completion of the Sixth
Form rooms for which we are very
grateful, there may be some who
feel that our building programme
is complete; on the contrary, it is
only just beginning! It is my
ambition to see at Queen's College
a Hall the size of which bears
some relationship to the number oi
pupils on the roll; a Hall, to which
it will be possible, on occasion:
such as this, to invite both parents
and girls, instead of having only
one parent present, and the
majority of girls listening-in in a
nearby building. Other smaller
items needing consideration are
the provision of a bicycle shed for
those cycling to School each day
and the erection of an outside
stairway to the main building,
which houses over 100 girls and
has only one rather rickety wooden
Btaircase in the centre. The ful-
filment of these plans remain a*
do ‘So many things in the hands
of those who control the finances

As preparation for this addres;
to you today, I read several
speeches by my predeces*ors, and
IT wish to take you back to last
year’s Speech Day when Mrs.
Trimingham, after paying tribute
to both Miss Bowman and Mrs.
Corbin said: ‘Next Septembe
when there will be a new Head
mistress at Queen’s College, T am |

@ On page 7

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PAGE FOUR

Ce



BAKBADUDS

===



Saturday, March 29, 1952

CARIBBEAN TRADE

TO-DAY the members of the Regional
Economic Committee meet in Barbados to
appoint a Seeretary and Assistant Secre-
tary of the organisation and to sélect a
Trade Commissioner and Assistant Trade
Commissioner for service in London.

Regrettably publicity has been given to
the names of some applicants for these
posts and the suitability or otherwise of
individuals for appointments have been
canvassed and even debated in island
legislatures.

All this is regrettable because the func-
tion of the Regional Economic Commit-
tee is to operate quietly and efficiently
behind the scenes and, with the consent of
participating governments to give effect to
instructions designed to promote British
Caribbean trade.

The Trade Commissioner Services in
London and Montreal are subject to the
authority of the Economic Committee and
their successful function will also depend
on smooth quiet backroom work aided by
the arts of diplomacy and goodwill.

The selection of candidates for these
important posts is the concern of the selec-
tors only and the whole West Indies will
await their choice with interest.

Meanwhile the present seems a suitable
opportunity to remind the public of two
important factors connected with the
Regional Economic Committee.

The first has often been pointed: out be-
fore and is gradually being appreciated by
more people. It is that the Regional Eco-
nomic Committee is the first practical step
taken by all the individual British Carib-
bean governments towards closer associa-
tion, and has even been regarded as the
corner stone of eventual political federa-
tion.

The second is that the cost of the Com-
mittee and its subsidiary Trade Commis-
sioner services are being met from partici-
pating governments.

The actual contribution towards the
Committee and Services ought to be known
by the public since they give an indication
of the proportions which are likely to be
required from participating governments
if and when greater regional action is
taken.

Jamaica’s annual contribution under
existing arrangements is highest at $44,208:
Trinidad contributes annually $42,192: Brit-
ish Guiana $24,336 and Barbados is fourth
in order of annual payments with a con-
tribution of $19,296.

The Leewards’ share of the annual bud-
get is $6,336 that of the Windwards $5,616
and that of British Honduras $2,016.

The Regional Economic Committee was
not intended to serve the interests of
islands in proportion to their financial con-
tributions but to serve the region as
whole. :

The need for thorough and unbiassed
representations in its activities on behalf
of regional trade is obvious if the support
of the smaller islands and British Hon-
duras is to be maintained.

The people of these territories will be
especially interested in the results of to-
day’s deliberations by the Regional Eco-
nomic Committee, but the hopes of all
those who consider the Committee to be
essential to British Caribbean trading
interests are on the selectors. If the Region-
al Economic Committee fails, the chances
of Customs Union or eventual federation
seém remote.





: BUSES

UNLIKE the buses of the United King-
dom the buses of Barbados provide for
direct entry to seats. It has been claimed
by bus concessionaires that this system is
advantageous because passengers can as-
cend or descend more quickly at stops.
This comment is significant and suggests
that bus concessionaires are anxious to
Study ways and means of improving the
bus sefVices offered to the public particu-
larly on cértain routes and at certain
periods of the day.

The ultimate success of a public utility
dependents on the confidence of the public
and unless attention is paid to the demands
of the public dissatisfaction will result.
Most suggestions for improvement break
down in face of the narrowness of Barba-
dian roads, but one suggestion made
recently seems to deserve more attention
than it has received from bus owners.

In Italy and other countries buses and
trams have one entrance at the rear of
buses and one exit behind the driver's
seat. These doors are opened and closed
automatically at stops and most passen-
gers have to stand for the major portions of
the routes because seats are only provided
at the sides‘of the bus or tram, In Bar-
bados in view of the short distances in-
volved on the shorter routes the introduc-
tion of seatless buses provided with strap-
hangers might be the solution to a problem
which daily grows more irritating to bus
travellers.










THE numerous and continual
references in the House of Assem-
bly, the Press and otherwise, to
our overflowing and rapidly in-
creasing population, and, conse-
quently, the urgent need for
Emigration on a substantial scale,
must have intensified the concern
of everyone who takes a serious
interest in the affairs of the
island—and this is something we
should all spare time from our
play to do. And truly, while the
creation and/or development of
secondary industries, and” espe-
cially of tourism and “immigra-
tion” (which bid fair to become
a major movement), and the tem-
porary employment of a small
number of our more progressive
out-of-works in U.S.A, may re-
lieve the situation more or less
they can by no means cover it;
there appears therefore to be no
real remedy but to find rgom for
substantial companies of our sur-
plus folk in other lands, and
naturally in available spaces in
the Caribbean area,

I am therefore stimulated—
whether wisely or no—to mention
again and amplify the suggestion
for a “Beachhead” settlement
which I have put forward more
than once in the not distant past,
and I very much wish I could
secure the study and discussion of
the idea by those who have our
future and well being so largely
in their hands. If it is a foolish
thought of no practical value
will not some wise person put
an extinguisher on it?

A “BRIDGEHEAD”

In previous references I called
the plan a Bridgehead, but that
was not quite correct. It will be
remembéred that during the last
World. War the Allied Forces
adopted this “Bridgehead” method
of gaining a footing in territory
over-run by the Hitler armies,
and:so named it because the posi-
tion was sometimes a_ strategic
bridge commanding the entrance
to a terrain from which it was
possible to push forward and
build up a powerful attack, But
that was when our armies were
operating on the land. The forma~
tion of the “Second Front”—D.
Day, the landing of the liberating
army on the Normandy Coast,
after splendid planning and with,
as we remember, with vast equip-
ment and matchless courage was
naturally called a ‘‘Beachhead”.
And I urge that this is the cor-
rect and most promising plan for
us to adopt in relation to our
present and increasi critical
embarrassments, Let us look care~
fully and select a suitable spot
with spacious hinterland, in Brit-
ish Guiana or Honduras—we are
told there is plenty of room in
both these neighbouring colonies
and surely some of it must be
suitable—and make an early be-
ginning.

SYDNEY SMITH
has trouble in finding

‘La Crise’
ARIS

his team of “artists” to-day invite
me to chat with them over a glass
of champagne back-stage.

The occasion is the launching
of a typical Parisian revue des-
perately gai, in which the pro-
ducers have invested £100,000.

The management of the Folies
Bergére say they would also be
glad of my company tomorrow—
more champagne! — for the open-
ing of a new Folies which has
cost £162,000 to produce.

Its piéce de résistance, they
promise, is the Nymphs Bath, in
which a glass swimming pool, 30
ft. long, will rise from the stage,
to reveal a dancer with no more
serious clothes than any average
nymph.

There has not been the slight-
est difficulty in finding the inves-
tors to gamble £262,000 on these
two new shows. They are both
already fully booked. Did some-
one murmur Crisis?

Spring has come early to Paris,
and the boulevard cafés are just
beginning to edge out along the
pavements to cope with the grow-
ing crowds of browsing Parisians.

month for £268,000 extra pave-

£4 to £12 a square yard,

Crisis?

But of course there is a crisis,
It says so in the newspapers.

No interest

FOR the French people, how-
ever, the word has exhausted its
alarums. It has deflated despera-
tion to dreariness. As tHe front-
page headline, it is an invitation
to turn to the entertainments col-
urnns or the latest black market
flashes in the financial pages.

“La Crise” is the most boring
word in the French language
to-day.

The desperate paper machina-

Sorry! No Vacancies

To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR When I wrote the
article “Do these hands belong to
you?” which you very kindly
included in Wednesday's Advocate
I did not realise it could be in-
terpreted as an_ invitation to
apply for paid employment with
the Society.

Since its publication IT have
had numerous phone calls and
even letters containing original
testimonials from unemployed
young men seeking work, I
regret that there are oO
VACANCIES IN THE SOCIETY'S
SALARIED SERVICE.

May I ine Se Buster 6
your space to tha e ils 01

tne

Queen's College, ael’s,
Codrington and the Convent
Schools a also those in Mrs.

Hamilton's Art Class for the very
effective posters they prepared
especially for our Tag Day
Appeal. Would our friends who
have so kindly displayed them in
shops, hotels, etc, keep them
safely until we can call and
collect them.

Lastly, I would be most grate-
ful if used copies of last Wed-
nesday’s Advocate containing the
above mentioned article could be
handed in the Headquarters’

¥: ‘i
MAURICE CHEVALIER and P

Café owners will get a bill this _



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Emigration By Beachhead |

By Rev. F. Godson

NOTABLE PRECEDENTS

What I have mentioned about
the D Day landing in France, fol-
lowed, as we all thankfully re-
member, by the victorious advance
of the Armies of iom, is
familiar to all of us, but perhaps it
is not widely recognised and un-
derstood that such was the method
of origin of pretty well all the
great English-speaking countries
of the world to-day—Australia,
New Zealand, South Africa, and
especially the United States of
America. This last gigantic na-
tion. the leading country in in-
dustry, living conditions and
wealth, education, mechanical
equipment and one of the largest
in number of its people—God’s
Own Country, as its citizens like
to call it—was founded by little
groups of emigrants from Old
England only around 300 years
ago. The Pilgrim Fathers, driven
out by religious persecution, made
their way in the Mayflower and
other small ships across the stormy
North Atlantic, and founded the
settlements, “Beachheads”, at New
Plymouth and Boston, and in spite
of incredible hardships and suf-
ferings, and to many of them
death, secured their footholds and
slowly built up the beginnings of
the mighty U.S.A. of the present
day.

A VITAL CONTRAST

As I have mentioned, those ear-
ly emigrants to the New World
in the West were driven from
home under tragic circumstances.
They sailed away with sad hearts
on a perilous long journey, with
scanty equipment, and instead of
having a great body of loving
friends and supporters to back
them, they had to go as fugitives,
to do or die in their agonising
search for a new home and free-
dom to live and worship God ac-
cording to their own consciences.
But if Barbados established a
Beachhead according to my idea,
the Government and whole popu-
lation of the island would be be-
hind it. We should at the start
prepare the chosen spot and equip
the settlement with the necessaries
of civilised life similar to those at
home — competent leadership,
homes, a village school, chapel,
medical protection, foodstuffs, un-
til the emigrants succeeded in
taking proper possession of their
new home and building up their
own organised self support. And
we should keep, I imagine, in close
touch with them with encouraging
advice and the assurance of stead-
fast backing and reinforcement.
Thus “Little England” would
estdblish her fist colony! And
who can say what it might grow
into,

OTHER PROPITIOUS
CIRCUMSTANCES

There are several of
some of them © ve obvious. Tf!
will mention briefly those that}
occur to me at the moment,!
others, will ‘
By S WOULD BE)
A KIND OF FAMILY PARTY.
ier yous go from ~ same |

otherland, seas the lan-
guage and accusto to the
same ways of lifé and the same
forms of labour etc, This is a bie
and important pointf witness the

these, |

failure of the a t. to settle
workers and f in Dutch
Guiana a couple o® years ago.
They were stra in a foreign
country and Te soon dis-

couraged and ran for home.

2. EXPENSE? Certainly the}
scheme would cost money and
especially at t outset. But
what good nati enterprise is

cheap? And consider the big
amounts we are ding already |»
on the unem: and poor, not

to mention “Law and Order” and
Education. And we shall e to
d much more these =

t unless we devise a way out,| Tuesday —I wonder whether G.B’s pen

But there are moderating circum-
stances under this head: (1)
We could start the scheme on a
scale proportioned to our re-
sources Or a Yreasonable loan.
Moreover, surely the Colonial
Development and Welfare would
co-operate and assist. (2) A
colony is a asset. With
proper “energetic direction the
Emigrants should before long
have produce to ship to the
Motherland, and they would re-
quire dry goods, hardware and
all the rest from us.

3 EXTENSION. This would
be a vital poift. Ag our popula-
tion continues to increase, and so
rapidly, we shall continue to need
an outlet, Anywhere it is, avail-
able at moderate cost and with
developing and profitable returns.

4. REACTION OF COUNTRR
SELECTED. It is too much to
suppose that Guiana or Hon-
duras would welcome and facili-
tate such a Beachhead? Perhaps
they would GIVE a_ sufficient
area, or at any rate accept a
nominal price. Certainly an in-
flux of industrious Barbadians on
a bit of their idle land would be
an advantage to them,

5. LAND HUNGER. We often
hear of the keen desire of land-
less homeless persons for a free-
hold site and garden, and even
an independent holding sufficient
to support a family. Under this
scheme that longing could be
easily and cheaply satisfied.

To conclude, I again beg for
consideration of my idea. If it is
no good let some one propose
one that is feasible for we shall
have to do something very soon.
Several countries — and notably
Great Britain—have founded col-
onies and proved their value; why
should not ‘Little England’ fol-
low suit?



tions of the French Administra-
tion to pay its day-by-day bills
remind me more of the Shanghai
Bund at its worst than of the
devices of a major European

‘ower,
(Devaluation of the franc, now
almost inevitable sooner or later
this year will not fail to have
its influence on the £.]
Why does not all this touch the
French people? Because the
crisis is in the Ministries of Fin-
ance and Foreign Affairs, and the
French people have been allowed
to believe for too long that even
in a crisis of crises, as now, their
personal interests are not identi-
“fied with those of their Govern-
ment.

- This nation of individualists
eannot yet associate its private
stores of gold. United States
dollars, Swiss francs and sterling
notes with the bankruptcy of its
own Government.

No cash

JUGGLING with figures does
not explain much any more, but
this time it does add up to the
fact that the Administration is
broke; that the French people
hold four times the gold reserves
of the Bank of France, and about
as much foreign reserves as the
whole of next year’s American
military and economic aid,

As well, about £106 million

“worth of taxes will not be col-

ment rent at rates ranging froMpyected this year.

In France the police do not
have the authority to prosecute
in cases of tax evasion or cur-
rency manipulation, The worst
that can happen to a Frenchman
defrauding the tax collectors or
cheating on the foreign exchange
market is that he is called before
the Ministry of Finance and offer-
ed a “transaction,” a word that
is the same in French and Eng-
lish.

It means no public disgrace—
no Bow-street, no Old Bailey, no
investigation, and no publicity,
no shame. So French tax eva-
sion is the order of the day.



Chevalier. Champagne.
Cheques-Oh, And A Crisis

Just try to pay your landlord
or garage man with a cheque in-
stead of cash. You might as well
park the car in the street and
sleep in it. Because no one takes
cheques any more,

No paying

ALTHOUGH the great salaried
classes pay taxes, like us, because
salaries are declared and taxed
at source, there are 15,000,000
farmers and their families who
declare no taxes, and on whom
no Government has yet dared
impose efficient tax collection.
They are asked, instead, for an
agreed “forfeit.”

They represent one-third of
the voters in every election, court-
ed desperately by the Commun-
ists on the Left, and, to-day, the
de Gaullists on the Right.

There has never yet been a
Government strong enough to
challenge the French farmers to
pay fair taxes.

But who are those who justify
the tinselled spectacles of Paris?

The audiences who can justify
oe, a £100,000 gamble on a
new Paris show — who keep the
cafés spread out across the pave-
ments and the boulevards glitter-
ing—are France’s own, not the
trickle of tourists.

They are the Little Rich people
from the industrial pldfins of the
north, the rich valleys of Bur-
gundy, the cornlands of the west.

No shivers?

THESE are the French people.
For them crises begin, and should
end, in the vaults of the aloof,
sombre, grey-stone Louis XIV
building which is the Finance

Ministry in the Rue de Rivoli,] Thursday — In view of the Fabiola talk it’s

Paris.

That is why the _ boulpvard
cafés of Paris, Lille, Lyons,
Strasbourg, Metz, Marseilles, and
Bordeaux are still-erammed with
individualists.

They do not feel the cold
breeze o prises from the Rue de
Rivoli pore their’ own warm
spring sunlig! ‘ ;

—L.E.S.



Our Readers Say;

Office, Central Police Station.
During the last three months we
have had numerous gifts of
books, magazines and even money
from sympathisers in the US.,
and Canada. They would appre-
ciate up to date news of our
work and unfortunately no more
new copies of the paper are

available,
Yours) truly,
CECILE WALCOTT,
Hon, Secretary.
March 27 1952,
The Family
To The Editor, the Advocate—

SIR,—Your editoria’ cn the
Family appearing in, Tuesday's
paper should be pondered over by
high, middle class and low — by
the gentry of this island (pity
there are so few), by the upstarts
whose claim to consideration,
with no txception, rests on some
meretricious accident of birth,
and by the Betweens who are
neither fish nor fowl.

Believe it or not, in the past
this island has been saved from
blowing up by its gentry, men
like Sir Laurie Pile, Sir Herbert
Greaves and Sir Alan Collymore.
Men of this typé are not confined
te any one class, or to any par-
ticular walk of life. “By their
works ye shall know them!”

Men of this type remind one
of the St. Lucy Rector of whom

you speak who, in 1829 — as far
refused

back as that — to be
intimidated by blackhearted
hooligans. You can always spot
these hooligans, ~will go out

to hurt their brother, to stab him
in the back. They and they
alone must live, They will think
nothing of hurting
slaved for them in the past.

It would do many of 1,8 good to
remember that “princes are de-
rived from slaves and slaves
from princes

Cc. B. ROCK,
“Rockerest”,
Oistin Hill, Ch, Ch.
Outstanding Feats °
To The Editor, the Advocate—

SIR,—It is my earnest desire to
remind everyone of the outstand-
ing feats which took place at the
Inter-school Sports on Friday,
March 21. First, I would like to
extend much praise to the Lodge
Schoc! and all those athletes who
helped to raise the school to such
a high standard in Athletics. The
competition ended with Lodge as
the victorious school among the
other competing schools. We must
thank Mr. ilkes, the Games
Master for hig efficiency; by which
the school benefited, and we hope
to see the school progressing
Steadily in sports in the future

years. ;
SCHOOL BOY.

those who}:

NOBODY'S |
DIARY —

Monday—To protect my anonymity I bought |
to-day from a shop at the top of Broad
Street a monkey mask which I intend
wearing in future.

“On second thoughts I think it best
To lock it in the old oak chest.”

These verses may be reproduced in the
next issue of BIM or in any other pub-
lication of merit, provided that acknow-
ledgement is made to the author, I
disclaim all responsibility not being a
plagiarist (of whom methinks we have
too many.)

slipped when she called “biblical” the
days during which Fabiola is supposed
to have lived. Saint Sebastian who was
the real hero of Fabiola and to whom a
famous church along the ancient Appian
Way in Rome is still dedicated, suffered
martyrdom under Diocletian in Anno
Domini 288. By that time the Christ-
ians whose persecutions began under
Claudius, and continued under Nero and

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Domitian, and whom even excellent Ph, 4472

emperors like Trajan and Marcus Aure-

lius persecuted were growing We@Ty. | —.——_
San Sebastian’s heroism fortified the

Christians and as Diocletian’s persecu- d Ph t
tions were the worst of all and lasted hace An eau Y
ten years, who could blame the Christ- .

ians for weakening ? : __ ry

Judging by the inane conversations J
overheard the night of Fabiola of people
who presumably would call themselves
Christians, I shouldn’t like to think how

' we would behave nowadays if asked to
endure St. Sebastian’s sufferings. And
already the persecutions have started in
some countries where the Cross is not
honoured.

Wednesday — I find in a diary dated Sep-
tember 6, 1951 the following: “in the
geographical gallery we saw an old map
of 1529 by DIEGO RIBERA. BARBUDOS’
was there and so were most of the other
West Indian islands. On another map
said to be older than 1500 BARBUDOS
was also visible with other West Indian
islands. On a globe in the same gallery
(at the Vatican Museum) BARBUDOS
was visible but east of BARBUDOS
there appeared ISOLA DA FONSECA
or SAN BERNARDO.” Whether BAR-
BUDOS on the globe was meant for BAR-
BUDA and whether the original name
of BARBADOS was SAN BERNARDO
will give us enough occupation until we
ull grow beards.

As for ARAWAKS I can no more
prove they were here in 1605 or 1627 than
I can prove they were here before 1529
when the map makers seem to have
begun to take serious notice. My hunch
would be that the Spaniards having first
come along to these parts from 1498 on-
wards (communications between the
islands not being much worse than they
are now) the ARAWAKS began to put
two and two together and decided to
hop it as soon as serious settlement was
attempted. After the little episode at
Holetown in 1605, the island then re-
sembling the virgin forests of British
Guiana the Arawaks if any began to
plan their retreat. Records kept in Spain
or Portugal might be able to prove all
this, but I can’t. Still there’s no harm
done and the more people remember
that the ARAWAKS got here first the
better.

31 yr to 2 UP






INTRODUCING—

4
a pleasant coincidence to find in my

diary under Sep. 6, 1951 the following :
“We passed through the gallery full of
the early Christians’ lamps and bottles.
Many of the relics from the Church of
San Sebastian.”

Friday — I found Madariaga no help at all FIESTA
on the origin of the name Barbados, but OF
he is good on black and white. He quotes
LABAT as saying: “it is the custom of GOooD
all the negroes to attribute to the whites EATING

all the bad qualities likely to make a
person contemptible and to say that it is
owing to their rubbing shoulders with
the whites that the negroes became
spoiled.”

Milk Fed Turkeys
Milk Fed Chickens
Milk Fed Ducks

Legs Hams
Hams in tins 14-Ib, to 5-lb.
Macaroni

Kraft Cheese
Gouda Cheese
Dutch Head Cheese
Fresh Carrots
Fresh Tomatoes
Fresh Lettuce

And again LABAT who tells this love-
ly story about himself and a negro car-
penter whom he had helped with some
carpentry. “In the days when I was a
negro ¥ served my master with so much
diligence that owing to that I became
white.” And the carpenter thanked
LABAT for his help by saying : “I never
believed that you had been a negro, but
now that I see this work, I am convinc-
ed : for no white would have had the
wits to do it.” Fruity isn’t it ?





LIQUER DEPT.
Rye Whiskey

Guinnes Stout

Scotch Whiskey

Bass’s Ale

Saturday — I have seen a mirage in Barba-
dos (I was a THIRD FORM boy at the
time) over Government House, but I'll
believe that one about the Bay Street
Oasis when I see it. Especially if they’re
camels too. ,




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SATURDAY, MARCH 29, 1952





BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE
TT TTT te

Defence Counsel Makes Four-Hour Address

Prosecution Reply | ae og ap Canadian Cargo | Mrs. Housewife

° Pe: RAY Conies On Alcoa S.S. |
Continues Today ‘> as sal li ARE YOU LOOKING FOR

Alcoa steamships
Pilgrim” and “Alcoa Pointer”

MR. E. K. WALCOTT, Q.C., Senior defence Counsel in any tect cinew cxcas O48) tan
the Bryan’s Village murder trial addressed the jury for of flour from Halifax and New y 7 »
three hours and fifty minutes yesterday, and told them that Orleans. The “Alcoa Pilgrim”) TABLE BU TTER 2
if they believed the evidence by the witnesses for the Crown yg wage ee gg A dee
that no blow passed between the accused and the deceased ee or ie
when they clinched, they should conclude that the act of
the accused was unintentional, and therefore the prosecution

while the “Alcoa Pointer” came
in fiom Halifax via St. Croix WHY NOT TRY
had failed to justify its function,
He suggested that if they concluded that the aet was

yesterday morning.
Included in their cargo were
unintentional, they should acquit the accused, because the
Prosecution would have failed to prove their_case.



1,893 sacks of cornmeal, 194
cartons of macaroni, 456 bags of
scratch feed, 152 bags of poultry
ici and animal feed, supphes of -
he learned Solicitor General, should acquit any person once the pickled meat, and 2,766 pieces of
aera at: ree is eran aan ae pomccable doubt white pine lumber.
case for the Crown proves a e guilty of the “The “Alcoa Pilgrim’ (con- ‘ "RD
also addressed the jury for two offence. Rather am I showing signed to Messrs. DaCosta & Co., TABLE MARGARIN E
and a quarter hours yesterday vou why British Jurisprudence in Ltd.) left po.t during the after-
evening before His Lordship ad- saying that if you entertain a noon for St. Vincent while the
journed further hearing until this reasonable doubt, you must give it “Alcoa Pointer” consigned to
morning at 9.30 o’clock. The ad- in favour of the prisoner, even as M oe Robert Thom Ltd ) sailed
journment was taken yesterday to how the facts happened, where last ni
evening at 5 o'clock. they happened and what was the

last night for Caripito.
aie ae a ee ee result of those facts happening, co: he I ‘ 1llb Package at 62c. each
alleging that on the of Jan- you must give it te the prisoner Decree solu :
5 Tins at 60c. _\b.

uary last, con ibs. Peasant renee it would be in the case

proprietor of Bryan's Village, St, before you, and in any case, the ; rds » Chie Bs
Thomas, fatally wounded Duncan last chance in which a decision ‘an he aes eg A —
Headley, his brother-in-law, dur- can be given on that point.” Sir Allan Collymore in



ed a dispute over a bunch of If for example you were to say i gene . aunieeuaee
ananas. he was guilty of murder, and next lect; i He carries the ti poste gins Wt Ki A
. : , PICKLES, one of the Shetland ponies owned by Mr. H. O. Emtage, collects a coin. e carries the tin lication on behalf of the petitioner 1 ye e
No Witness For Defence | day it occurred to you that you a back. I , ae DES . & D
When the adjournment _ wag had omitted to gonsidet some fact _ “der SPORIETA SPS. Pip OEE Oo tentee: Sie tans Oc, BAERS Ada Carmen McKenzie and ¢ on tains V itamins A



taken on Thursday evening, eleven im his favour, it would be too Clement Gordon McKenzie — re-

. a
witnesses had given evidence for Jate.” ian spondent for a decree absolute, A
the Crown ‘who closed thelr case _, Hence, that solem "pethape the ee O rec Page wae pronouneed ou Webeuss)
g at stage of the proceedings. W : Ps ‘ ; riage was pronouncec ebruary)
Yesterday morning, % : Gives Perforniance

moining, the defence highest duty which as aoe of 1, 1952.
ri a country, they could ‘0. _ : Mr S. B. Dear instructed by
Rao ns, cts, the amie, Sa oe orate Saris Ber tren, R gah is Rees ok NB a
j i ; i their fellow men—must require yee . oO e u 2 oon sa pri a by @ F
Jalen ee ie ee of them that they should car fai) born in India, performed last So Carrington & Sealy appeared for

| i itioner Ada McKenzie
Walcott, Q.C., Senior defence to convict where the evidence night at the Empire Theatre to for the petitioner Ac







Counsel, reminded the jury that Proved conviction, but it there # wes Sai. nee rae NEARLY pemyne ane walked through the City ~ ea ~ ~ /
they were called upon to discharge WaS a reasonable doubt which ques Se ee *' ,; terday wore a tag. is tag, a blue cross with a white pp $8 Din fart ey C f
a solemn duty. He thought it might coour ue they nad disten erence on Exiey Se ore ona background, had the letters SP.CA. written:on it, For Audit I rang
w i y @ e evidence, an articu- 2 “~
rpeniteling hen artes rn ¥ larly evidence such’ as they heard ers over Rediffusion on Thursday Yesterday was the S.P.C.A. Tag Day, Many collectors py, c. D. Gittens, Assistan, 4
them all who functioned in the in the case with which they were 3rd April, on the Roodal Pro- were around the City. After placing a coin in the collection Auditor General, leaves by the @ K ik K R
performance of a criminal trial, | concerned—because accounts giv- gramme at 7.15 p.m. tin, the person was given a tag. S.S. Colombie on the 3lst Marcel. j
He told the jury that he was em by one witness were different Miss Devi who is known as the latin dindaen Ae ee, The most interesting collectors to attend a three months’ second-
appearing on behalf of the pris- from accounts given by another “Living Calculating Machine, sting :

i ; i i . r a -, yesterday were Pickles and Kitty, ment in the Colonial Audit Depart-
his duty ied Sak banice thin On able ‘astet oo ia Wins ole ne Weiberuiy' at tivante te on "nk “Rodas” Dischar ges Fuel two Shetland ponies owned by ment of the Trinidad Government



‘ ; ; : age eir » is a rposes of Audit training TO MAKE ROOM FOR NEW

ecktrk Lakes ne eae page yt iy ioe that the a st Ear: atdeane “toladita erctind “as At Spring Gardens Cage Gite Pushes Sie Fae we being supplied for*thi:

risoner’s favour. , On them as a duty, that they mus ry 2 Gera’ rommna Gronc thon toa give that in favour of the pris- world solving for private and The Dutch Oil Tanker tte Tee be ysirend ee core Sr aie Gen STOCK, WE HAVE. DECIDED
the system of British Jurispru- omer, because in that case, the public audiences within split “Rodas” anchored at Spring poriles ar ay 19 oe ig 1e eral Revenue of the I: .
dence, that did not exempt or re- Crown would have failed to have seconds, sums which have taken Gardens, Black Rock, yester- The Society for i Prevention | 099G9G9G0799G999F99FF py TO OFFER
lieve them of their duty to con- proved its case. an average man hours to calcu- day morning to discharge ®\ 1 of Cruelty to Animels a oon %& :
sider anything which he might ‘ > ite be ar st es 7. tev’ had douse ae ket nes ot ays she brought in existence in thé island for the | 4 '
have omitt to i ec 0 pro s ; Ss F r e entire rom Trinidad. as 3 vears ‘ied melon @ r
which aight be a. = was always the duty of the Crown Europe and amazed experts in Some 122,404 gallons of ae ate os pe iad sur) § ¢ FOR ON y BB ‘RLEK ONLY
prisoner’s favour or for the mat- to prove his guilt. Therefore if London. She has baffled tho | gasoline and 34,972 gallons of ey sobs. THEE Hosiaee sce a %
ter of that, against him. confusion should have taken place B.B.C. and proved them wrong Kerosine oil were in the | crecting a Dog Refuse. ‘hey w ule

They all’ “suffered from human in the evidence which was produc- ‘Rodas’” tanks for Barbados. hen have don cat - ae nent s
Seat hoe ane ail ae eens Sieaativen unghie te unravel Zhe, shipment was consigned: | for’ catching half starved mod! A SMALL SELECTION OF
Solicitor General—all of them—, themselves unable to unravel to Messrs DaCosta & Co., Ltd., disadand “atere oe atin aed MADE BY , AL SEKLE I
but on the othgr hand, his learn- from that evidence the true Moasrs Genoral Graders: Titdye*| “io refuse bins of the Give %
ed friend the Solicitor Genera] thread as to what took place, they and Messrs R. M. Jones & Co., , ‘ 1s 0 1e City, °
who prosecuted on behalf of the Would be bound to find a verdict %

Ltd. *



Crown, was held by British Juris- in favour of the prisoner, because
prudence to be, not an advocate, in that case, the prosecution would
but a minister of justice. Other- have failed to do its duty.

wise at times he would have to , He warned them that the mere
restrain his spirit of advocacy ang fact that the accused was in the
keep it in check, because he was “0ck did not make him guilty,
there more to assist the Court, and he knew that they, with their

The “Rodas” is consigned to

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Foreman Mechanic By Misadventure

: : From Page 1

than to secure a conviction if the Seo po pea justice a Appointed The string connections were A DENTAL BATH — ‘i aid rao i
evidence did not justity it firegitiy. Would have no basieasipn intact, | cleanses all Dentures with- AND A SPECIAL DISCOUNT
a ~ His Lordship sitting on the lave in the Gock had. nathinn +o MR. R. W. MAXWELL, Truck The jury asked that witness no out brushing — ye tote

woth inks Tne kod on ae do whatever with the guilt of the Transport Foreman, Department “vestions, PR FOOD EARING

the learned Solicitor General or accused, and that he was put there
himself—not that he was suggest- for the purpose of being tried on
ing that his learned friend or ® particular charge. “That I lay
himself would in anyway quote 0M you,” Mr. Walcott said. “Be-
the law wrong, but rather that cause as TI said before, if you
His Lordship was the authority Make a mistake after listening to
from whom they would take the â„¢y learned friend and His Lord-
law, and who might, if he so Ship, and you afterward’come to
chose, give his opinion on the your conclusion that you have

mJ
4
of Highways and Transport, pegrextenny, ppotiien (19) of and Smokers’ Stains, OF
has been promoted to the post ,Urange Hill, St. James said he t ‘
Foreman Mechanic, Department is a chemist employed at Bulke- x Cannot harm your False
of Highways & Transport with ley Factory. On March 25, at about % TEETH im any way. , .
effect from the Ist April, 1962. 6.80 a.m, he was sitting in front] Put dentures in a ie > on
‘ of the motor lorry G-125 which| % Of LIBROX at night—Rinse
Mr. Maxwell served in the was driven by Lloyd Taitt along| % thoroughly every morning. ¢$

Ly
25 a
Royal Air Force from March

ly “d's od . r . 16:65 @&
1944, until his discharge in Feb- My Lord's Hill. % ON ALL oO THER DRESSES









As a matter of fact, he would | He reminded them that the ver- This is Miss Devi’s second visit

‘ 1 »
A ; ; a ruary, 1947. During his attach- i ‘ > BOOTS P k TABLETS ‘ ‘
facts. “But that did not bind Overlooked something in his fa ment to the Air Force he under- ” Medium Speed ‘ $ Te IN STOCK
{ vour, whether your verdict be , The lorry was being driven]?
them, as contrary to the law which took a course in Electrical and eal + for the Speedy relief of pain
did bind them, because the ques- Murder or manslaughter, you Mechanical Engineering at the t0Wards Bridgetown and was on] for the Speedy relief of p
tion of fact was entirely a matter yee dg — a ee MISS SHAKUNTALA DEVI British Institute of Engineering ‘he le!t side of the road going % Headache . Und 1,
for the jury. ON aes ae ; : . ive Technology and on its comple- “t @ medium speed, There was x Neuralgia N.B.—No Alterations ndertaxen
Although in all trials, and par- The deliberations of a jury are Mjss Devi who started to give tion was elected an Associate @other lorry P-219 in front of eee *
ticularly in all criminal trials, it 80 secret when you retire to do so, Rexgformances from the age of six, Member of the Institute in 1946 the lorry he was in and that Neuritis
was their duty to exercise scrupul- that not one of you is even eee has never given a wrong answer. choi, after his return to Bar. loMTry was also going in the direc- | Toothache and \
ous care in examining the evi- ¢d.to make statements or give She gave a performance beford bados he was appointed in May, tion of Bridgetown. It was laden | % all Nerve pains, ,
dence which, was put before them, a ae * 0 bhi 2 tbat the High Commissioner of Lon- 1947, to his present post, “") with sugar, 1 4
yet it was unavoidable when they hind those closed doors, ion don and men of Oxford and Cam- r The diver of G-125 made an A safe and certain Rem- DOS
came to deal with a criminal trial there is no system by which you pridge, While in London she was --—- attempt to pass the truck in front] edy for influenza, severe oe e (B ) JU
in which there was only one ae CO ESRAAY or make good your televised by Mr. Leslie Mitchell. Ki af Bits. thd th Golke oe, tan Fant $ ot ae P ”
i n : e has arnazed experts in my Pr ical al ae el ams .
STetad wat veer than be cogeaney, He warned them that he would don, Paris, Rome. Stockholm, actory Inspector pi bi ge 9 - al Be "i Ka ae a" —— nase DIAL 2352
they should examine it with even have to address them at length Berlin, Oslo, Helsinki, Vienna and MR. A. C. MARGETTS. a vee ¥ ie , s a i : ; tle ae oo ane written on
more care. in as much as the Solicitor Gen- Bombay. tired Ministry of Labour Factory. | ' e ae rs i am 8 The ar
He told them that they would eral, by virtue of this office, had Miss Devi mystified several Tnenector BS ie ‘United King au? ce —e of the road, The Codidain da Wassatal draie
hear in his address-—he would be the right of reply, and also professors,»students, and teachers Gita ada t been, appointed to the ~~ "et cs we h the’ left|® Will not upset the Heart or
compelled to read to them certain because he could not know what with her split second calculations, post of Factory Inspecter, Bar e climbed trough et % cause Digestive disturbance
principles of the law — that the he was likely to say or what was ang even beat the calculating Codie 5 , 5 1 window of the hood and looking x V
accused was alwav entitled to the passing through their minds. He machine at the University of Sorc sbhatwette “eiired 4018980 back, saw the river pinned be- : 2/- per Bottle di
benefit of the doubt. was therefore put in the position Rome. She does not adopt any after reaching the rank of a Class ‘Wem the steering wheel and the % Retail lc, each.
of having to guess what his learn- specjal procedure to arrive at her 14 Inspector and after 39 years "ood. He then lost consciousness | 9
Benefit of the Doubt ed friend was likely to say. conclusions. service with the Ministry of La- 824 when he regained conscious-| il
%

$
. 4 ainnmetnn. é ness he found himself in a bus on %

read to them, and they would get dict of the 12 of them had to be to Barbados for the year. She ee Se seasons Manchester and > vebuck Street, At the time of the : R W th h d td
it from His Lordship on the a verdict of each one of them. hopes to visit Trinidad next week — {tis expected that Mr. Mar- accident the road was wet, % race Weatherhea .
Bench, that it might even come to expressed through the foreman aS where she will demonstrate her getts will sail from the United To the Jury Bolden said that
the fact that even if they did not being the verdict of all, mathematical skill. Miss Devi is Kingdom for Barbados in the When the lorry struck the pole x
believe the reasons given by the also a musician and speaks Hin- ¢ S. Golfito on or about the 11th he was in the lorry beside the % SELLING AGENTS
accused (whatever might have 3 Verdicts Possible dustani and four other Indian April, 1952. driyer, At this stage Coroner|®
happened in the case before them The next thing was, as His Lord- janguages in addition to English. , Talma presented the facts of the|% B ots Pure Drug Co x
Or in any other case) if they en” ship would tell them, and that was Ghe left her hometown Banglore, ae an inquest to the Jury. The Jury OLS ee
tertained a reasonable doubt, they the law which Mr. Reece had India, 19 months ago. N M . R d Ss than returned’ a verdict: Of. danas ;
would stil, have to give the bene- mentioned in his opening to them She is the guest of Thani Bros. 1WO ajyor hoa top by misadventure. 0 OOOO OOOO
fit of the doubt to the prisoner. that when a man was charged SpraeRbenbaihseapreiin y PLPC OE! OE

=





|
The reason was obvious: It with murder, there was, according JOSEPH SINGH of King Street,’ ~~
was because when a trial was fin- 4, che law, an optional verdict of “EXPLORER” HERE St. Michael, was yesterday fined , mo
ished and they had given their jansiaughter, once the facts so by His Worship Mr. H. A, Talma, EXTRA UV ALUE
verdict, if they had made s x justifieq it. Therefore the possible FOR SUGAR Police Magistrate of District “A,” a “ }
take, particularly on exam NE ‘verdicts which they might give ‘ 20/- and 1/- costs to be paid in oe pt
their consciences, and given a Te= 7, murder, or manslaughter or THE Harrison Liner Explorer 14 days or one month's imprisori-
sult which was against the ich of course, a verdict which was arrived here from British Guiana ment for failing to stop at a
fray’ cole, fetuite or redoke their always open to.them, not guilty yesterday to load sugar for the major road while driving the
y











atte taal of any offence at all. U.K, The Explorer, under Cap- motor cai® M. 2812 on Pinfold | Ss4ASHING REDUCTIONS
PN cue arision is given once _ It was for His Lordship to direct tain Jones, dropped anchor around Street, St. Michael. ‘ F ; :
ond tee all. ” “and the result them on the difference between Si eee ee 7 bas shortly ‘cane a ge eer = Feed them the
" i se - the 1 lati to murder and after. e is one of the Harrison February 2, 52 abou -ll a.m, y
Pee Bon ta bowey siguiente manslaughter, and the points of ships which employ West Indian The case was bepuaht by. Cpl In JACOB'S CREAM CRACKERS and > ‘ -
» Ww , im- malice expressed and implied. crews. er local agents are Cyrus attached o the raffic ny I Ua N A WY AW
you, 25 i you to do, that you’ @ Om Page? Messrs. Da Costa & Co, Lid, Branch at Central Station, ASSORTED SWEET BISCUITS Z Iw y
—— a j So see us TODAY for
i “e + nl
: SELLING OFF AT COST PHICE |i)" PURINA. ___ Startena
3 JACOB’S CREAM VARIOUS ASSORTED
CRACKERS SWEET BISCUITS “y PURINA_.___.. Growena
; REX WEAR SHEETS 80 x 100 each ....... Peto REET Ce ee Tins | in 4-lb, Packets, , PURINA Layena
UIE OMB eis sesc ties cere ieee $7.77 Originally Now Originally. Now y f Sie
63 x 90 ,, CONN ho bee eer ERG O% .. $7.03 $1.64 $1.32 72c., 62¢., 54c 42¢. In Mash, Checkers & ( heckeretles.

COTTON SHEETING 80” wide. Per yard .................... $3.33

REXWEAR PILLOW CASES 20 x 30 each ...... be. dee . $1.92 gre iW H. JASON soins & CO., LIMITED
PILLOW LIONESE SHEETS 90 x 108 each ....... 0... .cccuceeeee eee $8.29 KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES. |g Distributors mt
. i os "







(ee ene Rn ee Se ee eR EY ET RES ec
PILLOW COTTON 36” wide. Per yard ................0.0055 $1.33
§ H EF fF ] | N G BUTTER MUSLIN 36” wide. Per yard .................. 0c. & 32c. “QVEN FR ES | SERV ick



your grocer or from the nearest shop at 46 cents per pound

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Ask for “SHIRLEY BISCUITS” To-day







BUTTER M U SL N Cave Shepherd & Co., ltd. You can now get our New Delicious “SHIRLEY SWEET BISCUITS” from
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oOoOoCOoOoojw7wyanaaeaaeeee









“4





|


2
5



PAGE SIX



16,562 Treated At
St. Michael Clinic

from page 1
has also nm similarly treated
A pressure pump has been in-
stalled and water mains laid
The sewerage pipe has been
repajred, and the guttering on
the Male and Female roofs as well
as on the dormitory is now sol-
dered and reconditioned.

Outdoor Relief

The total number of persons
receiving relief under this head
is 2,500. Of these 1,200 are hold-
ers of Monthly Pension cards,
while among the 800 holders of
Weekly Pension cards there are
281 persons who receive assist-
ance for 652 children.

The problem of the non-sup-
port of illegitimate children by
their fathers continues to be u
eause of grave concern to the

Board of Guardians throughout
the year.

The Expenditure on “Outdoo:
Clothing” for the year was $14,-
946.62, Persons receiving this
form of assistance comprise 45
audits and 990 children. Ali
coogs’ -recommended by Head
Teachers of siementary Schools
and others were investigated be-
fore assistance was given, The
gtan. cuabies many of the poores:
cuildren to attend school regular-
ly througnout the year.

The grant for providing shin-
gies to siop the leaking roots ol

he houses of destitute Parochia!
vensioners has provided a meas-
to of relief to the most needy
cases. The systematic investigat-
ing and reporvng on cases of this
uature by the Vestry’s Welfare
Otticers, proved of great value to
the Board.

The Food Centre has corftinued
to function satisfactorily through-
cut the year. The daily average
attending the Centre was 200 and
the total expenditure was
$16,500.27.

Queen’s Park
Repsirs were done to Queen's

Rouse, the Soup Kitchen, the
d sgricultural Store-room, the
Summer House, the Weymouth

Walls and the side guard walls
along the main road. The bound-
ary walls were cleaned, plastered
and lime-washed. The roof of
the bandstand was painted anc!
nine additional lights put in.
Four see-saws and eight swings
were re-conditioned and forty-
eight cribs repaired. Seventy-
six cribs were painted and
eighteen new cribs built. One
road leading to the bandstand was
rebuilt and two others re-sur-
faced.

. Repairs to Chapels

Repairs were done to St. Ste-
phen’s Chapel and Vicarage, St.
Mary’s Chapel and Vicarage, the
Cathedral and the Deanery while
Grants-in-aid to carry out neces-
sary repairs were made to Bel-
mont Methodist Church, the Roo-
buck Moravian Church, the Mount
Sinai Holy Church and James
Street Wesleyan chapel, A sav-
ing of $550.00 was effected on
repairs to St, Matthew’s Chapel
while the condition of St. Paul's
Chapel deteriorated so rapidly
during the year as to require ai
additional expenditure of $547.0u,

Parochial Buildings

In providing accommodation
for the Dispenser and the Dental
Surgeon, the opportunity was
taken to provide a fire-proof vaul:
for the safe keeping of the Ve:-
try’s books and valuable records.

Throughout the entire year |
have had the services of the
Building Supervisor who has
been of great assistance in carry-
ing oe = yp considerab).
emount of work and r -
ee epairs en

Princess Alice Play Field

The wire fencing has _ been
completed. A sweet lime hedge
is being grown and treés are
being planted.

As a result of a government
grent for the purpose, this sec-
tion of the Reef grounds was
levelled and graded. by Messrs.
Harriman & Co. With the help
of another government. grant, a
motor lawn-mower has been pur-
chased and cricket and foo'bal’
nets acquired. In addition to the
playing of tennis, which is pres-
ently being carried on, the
ground of this playfield will now
be available for cricket, football.
netball. ete.

Duri the year the Hurricane
Relief Committee which was set
up by the Vestry under my Chair-
manship spent much time and
thought in making preparations
which should prove of great ser-
vice to the community in the
ie of hurricane. At the

por

ee

a

interest paid on Savings Bank Accounts as from April Ist., 1952 will be
increased from 1% per annum to 2% per annum and interest earning bal-
ances will be increased from $2,500 to $4,000 (all other conditions remain
unchanged).

a



ame time an appeal was receiv-
ed from Jamaica asking for help
for the victims of the hurricane
which had struck that Island.
With the help of the Y.M.C.A,,
the Boy Scouts and a committee
of lady volunteers, 43 cases of
clothing and useful household
articles donated by business
houses and the general public
were sent free of cost by the
Steamship Colombie, while the
sum of $500.00, contributed by
the Churchwarden and Guard-
ians, memibers of the Vestry of
St. Michael, the Parochial Staff
and members of the public was
also sent to relieve the sufferers.

1 must not fail to record my
thanks to Mr, Williams of the
Y.M.C.A. and his band of volun-
teers, Sir Allan and Lady Colly-
more, the Boy Scouts, the Press,
the Management of Rediffusion
(Barbados), the Agents of the
Steamship Colembie, Members
of the public and all who in one
way and another contributed
towards the rendering of this
practical expression of Barbadian
sympathy.

During the year it was my sad
duty to repor. the passing
late Dr. King who by considerate
and painstaking service had en-
deared himself to the poor of the
parish,

The work of auditing has been
satisfactorily carried out, The
Balances available to the Paro-
chial Treasurer at the close of
work on 24th Maroh 1952 were
as follows: -—

Current Accounts

Barclays Bank .. $23,441.04
Royal Bank of Canuda 11,086.97
Canadian Bank of

Commerce 7,362.11

Making a total of .. $41,891.02
Cash in the Parochial
Treasurer’s hand
amounted to 2,590.32
And the Total Cash

Balance was oF 44,481.34
The Total value of

unpaid Vouchers in

the hands of the
Churohwarden’s
Clerk was +» $ 2,273.27



“IT now take this opportunity of
recording my appreciation at the
elevation of Bishop Mandevill«
to the See of Barbados and mus’
extend congratulations and
thanks to Dean Hazlewood for
the ready help and efficient co-
operation which he has given me
during the short period in which
he has presided over the delibera-
tions of this Vestry during my
term of Office.



Tonight's
Water Polo

THE following teams have bee!
pelected to play in the exhibition
matches tonight at the Aquatic

Club:—
4 Ladies

B. Hunte, P. Pitcher, (Capt.), J.
Chandler, P, Fitzpatrick, F. Car-
michael, C. MeKinnon, and June
Hill (St. Winifred’s).

C. Roberts, Jean Chandler,
(Capt.), J. Gale, P, Chandler, B.

Williams, J. McKinnon and A.
Pletcher,
Men
UNDER 21 '
J. Chabrol, F. Manning, C.

Evelyn, A. Taylor, R. Eckstein, B.
Manning (cr and N. Portello.
VER 21

M, Foster, G. McLean, G. Jor-
dan, T. Yearwood, R. Redman, K.
Ince (Capt.) and D. Bannister.

The matches will be refereed
by Mr. P. McG. Patterson.

Hand Grenade
Kills 4: 15 Hurt

FOGGIA, March 27.
Four children were killed and



30 injured yesterday when
a Tnduscetin exploded” in a
bonfire near the village of San
Marco in Lamis,

The children were between five
and 15 years while the injured
were almost all adults.

The adults had built q bonfire
on the outskirts of the village
when a woman threw what she
later confessed she thought was a
fire-cracker into the fire. The
blest which followed killed the
children instantly.—U.P.

of the -

GREETS GERMAN CHANCELLOR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FRENCH FOREIGN MINISTER Robert Schuman (right) has a warm
greeting for West German Chancellor Konrad cao fo the lattér
atrives at the Quai d'Orsay, in Paris, for talks with the French leader.

The two discussed the Saar dispute

and the reply that was sent Tues-

day by the U.8., French and British governments to the recent Soviet
note calling for a four-power conference on Germany.



Shock For —
Newcastle

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, March 28

Cup holders -Newcastle, who
spent a week in special training
at Buxton, the Derbyshire spa,
received a shock yesterday. Irish
International ‘left back McMichael
bruised his big toe in a practice
game and may not be available
for tomorrow’s semi-final against
Blackburn Rovers.

Assistant trainer Alex Mutch
says that McMichael should be fit,
but reserve Batty is standing by
just in case. If McMichael is
available, the team will be that
whieh beat Portsmouth in the last

round: Simpson, Cowell, Mc-
Michael, Harvey, Brennan, E
Roebledo, Walker, Foulkes, Mil-

burn, G. Robledo, Mitchell.

Blackburn’s Manager Jackie
Bestall breathed a sigh of relief
when he announced his team. The
reason is’ that earlier this week
full backs Eckersley and Stuart,
centre half Kelly and outside right
Glever were all unfit. However
they responded to treatment and
the side is that which beat Burn-
ley in the last round: Elvy, Stuart,
Bckersly, Campbell, Kelly, Clay-
ton, Glover, Grossan, Holmes,
Nightingale, Wharton.

Injury Free

Chelsea, who play Arsenal in
the other seim-final at Tottenham
are injury free and have selectei
last week’s winning League side:
Robertson, Bathgate, Tickbridge,
Armstrong, Harris, Dickson, J.
Smith, Darcy, R. Smith, R, Bent-
ley, Grey.

Their opponents are not so
lueky, Utility forward Lewis who
seored the two goals which beat
Liverpool in the 1950 Cup Final
is still suffering from a_ pulled
thigh muscle sustained in the fifth
round tie with Leyton Orient and
is a definite non-starter. His place
will be taken by Goring. The

team: Swindin, Barnes, Smith,
Forbes, Daniel, Mercer, Cox,
Logie, Goring, Lishman, Roper.

Cox has never played in a losing
Arsenal Cup side.

Neil Franklin, former England
centre half returns to League
Soccer tomorrow after being out
of the game through injury since
September. He will be-right half
for Hull at Birmingham.



Hypnotist Must
Pay £1,132

LEWES, England, March 26.

A jury ordered a hypnotist to
pay damages totalling £1,132 to
f& shop girl on her claims that he
neglected to bring her completely
out of a trance, The jury also
ruleq that the hypnotist, Ralph
Slater assaulted pretty Diana
Rains of Bath, 23, during a stage
performance by burning her
fingers, jerking her neck and stick-
ing his fingers into the back of her
neck.

The forty-two-year-old Russian-
born performer said he would ap-
peal. He said he is penniless and
in debt although he once made as
much as £2,000 a week.—U.P.

INTEREST RATES

—tn consequence of the recent increase in the Bank of England rate

Rates of Interest payable on deposits for fixed terms of not
less than 3 months or more than 12 months, will be advised on application
by intending depositors. The rate of interest payable by borrowers on

bank advances will also be revised from above date.

BARCLAY’S BANK (DOMINION, COLONIAL & OVERSEAS)

THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA





“OVEN FRESH”

You can now get

your grocer

Ask for



THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE

our New Delicious

or from

“SHIRLEY

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shop at

HISCUITS” Te-day

SERVICE

46 cents per pound

(International Radiophoto) .



Granted Letters
Of Adntinistration

At the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday, His Lordship the Chief
Justice, Sir Allan Collymore grant-
ed the petition of Ilene I Carter of
Hillswick, St. Joseph, a married
woman, for letters of administra-
tign to the estate of her father
Samuel Maughn Holder, late of
Hillswick Village, St. Joseph.

Mr. E. W. Barrow instulicted by
Messrs. Haynes & Griffith, Solici-
tors, appeared for the petitioner.

The wills of the following per-
sons were admitted to probate,

Alfred Shankland, Arthur Lloyd
Marshall, Emily Louisa Clinkett,
Jessie Chenery, James Nathaniel
Beckles, Christopher James Lyth-
cott, (St. Michael); Oliver Osca:
Walcott (St. James); Catharine
Cox (Christ Church).

In the Court for Divorce anl
Matrimonial Causes, His Lordship
pronounced decree absolute in the
suit of Ada C. McKenzie, petition-
er and C. G. McKenzie, re-
spondent,

Mr. J. S. B, Dear instructed by
Mr. H. L. Thomas of the firm of
Carrington & Sealy appeared for
the petitioner.



House Blaze Put Ovi

A’ PORTION of the floor of
house at Jessamy Lane, City, was
burnt when a fire oce rred_ at
about 4.00 p.m. on Thursday.
house is the propery of one
Crichiow, a seaman of Bay Street.
At the time of the incident it was
occupied by Lena, Albert and
Louise Small.



GEORGE ROCK of Bull's Aliey,
St. Michael, reported that his
bicycle valued $40 was stolen from
his house between Wednesday and
Thursday.

Two gold rings were stolen from
the home of Albertha Fletcher at
St. Jude’s Village, St. George, be-
tween 6.30 p.m. and 7.15 p.m, on
Wednesday. They are her pro-
perty.



BENJAMIN PAYNE of Green
Hill, St. Michael, reported that «a
quantity of lead pipe, valued $33
was stolen from his residence be-
tween 8.45 p.m. on Wednesday and
6.30 a.m, on Thursday.

The pipe was recovered along
Codrington Road, St. Michael at
about 3.30 p.m. on Thursday.



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long string of recent discoveries,
plus expected
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serves to around the 2,000 million
barrel level over the next year.
Natural gas reserves
boosted rapidly,
total proved gas
estimated
12,000 billion cubic feet.
tern Saskatchewan,






Canadian

‘alued At 5 Billi
Valued At ion
THE tremendous growth of the Western oil and gas
industry since the Leduc discovery of 1947 was brought
home to Canadian Club of Montreal members by Carl C.
Nickle, M.P. and publisher of the “Daily Oil Bulletin” when
he told them that the gross worth of the various oil and gas
reserves so far found is now over $5 billion. At the start
of 1947 Western Canada’s proved oil reserves were less than
To-day the
ated at some 1,700 million barre!

100 million barrels.

More complete evaluation of a

new discoveries,
the proved oil re-

or

are being
with Alberta’s

now
at between 8,000 and
during the
s discoveries
‘wo have Been
northeastern British






past year, several
have been made.
made in
Columbia




The value is large—but it is
still small when one considers
that Western Canada _ contains
over 400,000 square miles of
territory geologically favourable
for oil and gas accumulation, and
less than 5% of that huge region
has so far been fully evaluated
by the’ oil seekers. Discoveries
are still being made, in fact, in

areas once considered “written

off” by exploratory failures. The OPS

intensity of exploration in West- NOSE DR

ern. Canada to date is only about .09096906609000960900080-
1% of the intensity to date in the] > e

four great U.S. oil states of Texas,
Oklahoma, California and Louisi-
ana.
Oil And Gas Will! Surpass
Agriculture In Decade

GOSSOOS

It is not surprising, therefore,
that many oil authorities think of
Western Canada, not so many
years hence, in terms of self-suffi-
ciency for the nation plus a large
Surplus available for Canada’s |
oil and gas hungry neighbours. !
Mr. Nickle said that ‘his own!
guess was that a decade from
now Western Canada would be
turning out oil and gas ‘vith a
value, greater than the output of
the West’s agricultural industry, |
an industry which is now in the
billior=dollar a year bracket. By
contrast, the oil and gas industry

! >
|

SPACES PS



turner’ out some $120,000,000 in; 3
crude products, mostly in Alberta, | @
the past year. |

i<

The year 1951 set new records!
on all counts for the sixth year in ,
a row. During last year over 200)
oil companies, Canadian and for-;
eign, small and large, poured,
over $200,000,000 into Western
Canada oil and gas’ exploration,
development and land. Today
oilmen are looking for structures
and drilling wildcat wells at a
rate even higher than in 1951
January brought seven more dis-
coveries, including three oil and

SOS

SOSOSPPOOP SSS

; 4
two gas discoveries in Alberta’ &
the first medium-gravity oil
discovery in Saskatchewan, and

another gas strike in that province,
Many more strikes will be made
this year, undoubtedly, but no
one gap predict the number with
any accuracy. More drilling
rigs are working in Western
Canada than in any of the world’s
oil nations with exception of the
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SATURDAY, MARCH

Defence Counsel Makes Four-Hour Address

@ From Page 5

Mr. Waleott after dealing at
length on these points gs they ap-
plied in’ general’ and” particularly
in the case before thém, suggestéd
that if they had to consider the
question of malice where murder
was concerned, they’ would be
forced to consider, not so much
the weapon used, but the circum-
stances in which the ‘weapon

happened to be in the hand of the j

accused,

Mr. Walcott after showing that
a stick could be considered just as
dangerous a weapon as the knife
used. said the suggestion by the
Solicitor General about .the knife
being a dangerous weapon was a
fallacy. : .

He did not know what would be
Said on behalf of the Crown, but it
might be that in time the charge
of murder might be dropped. and
one of mere » pur-
sued as opposed to a verdict o
not guilty because the act of the
accused was _ unintentional.

The fact that: the accused.
the knife did not make it a danger-
ous weapon, and the fact that he
had it under the particular cir-

cumstances negatived its being a"

dangerous weapon:

They all haq a duty. to perform,
but it was on them and them alone
that the final verdict rested. -
Provocation and Defence

Mr. Walcott in dealing with the
question of provocation said that
if there was a quarrel, and that.
seemed to be the case for the’
prosecution, the other man. pro~
voked the quarrel, if they found
that to be the true facts, then it
could not be murder,. '

Mr. Walcott then dealt with the
question of self-defence, and said
that in the light of a previous fight
in 1948, and the injury suffered by
the accused then, at the least the
accused, when atta¢éked with a
stick by the deceased on 18/1/52,
would be entitled to say he must
protect himself, and if such was
the case, they could say no more
than manslaughter.

Even if they did not accept his
argument on self-defence, there
was then the question of whether
the action was intentional, and if
on the evidence they believed that
what took place was unintentional,
then the verdict would be not
guilty at all,

And then even if they did not
believe what the prisoner said
in explanation of his act, if they
had a reasonable doubt, it should
be given to the accused. ;

If they were either satisfied
with ‘the explanation—and he
invited their attention to the
statement given by the accused—
or upon a review of all the evi-
dence in the case, they were. left
in reasonable doubt, or if they
accepted that the act was pro-
voked or unintentional, their ver-
dict should be not guilty.

Therefore he would . submit
that when they reviewed. the
evidence and looked through. it,
and considered it, if they believed
what the prisoner said, the act
would be unintentional, and
they were bound to acquit him.
If they believed the witnesses
that no blow passed, the, action of
the accused must have been un-
intentional and therefore they
must acquit the accused,

Inconsistencies

Mr. Walcott then reviewed the
evidence in detail, commenting
strongly on the evidence of Eulise
Headley, wife of the deceased,
and Edward Millington who he
said cculd not have. been on the
scene, when their evidence was
examined in the light of ‘ the
other people’s evidence,

He paid a tribute to the police
on the way in which’ they had
taken the statement given by the
accused,

Returning to the evidence, he
said there were such glaring in-
consistencies in it, that it was the
test that the prosecution had not
proved their case.

He invited the jury to look at
the case at its worst, and they
would see that there was not one







29, 1952



tittle of evidence to bear out the
charge -of. murder.

Tt was the duty of the Crown
to prove that a blow passed, and
if no blow passed the act was
unintentional, therefore if they
did not prove that a blow was
passedy they could only conclude
that’ #,» was unintentional and
bm that the accused was not

ty of any offence.

Concluding Mr. Waicott told the
ury ‘that

the evidence and considered | it;
after they had seen the witnesses,
and not, that the only two who
ve connected the accused

with murder were Bulise Head-
Bey. the @ of the deceased, and
ward gton, and who he
Mad point could not have been
there. according to the incon-
aan tien hight <=. aviiarice,
ani t o evidence
of. other witnesses, and that the
other witnesses said no blow
er then the evidence on be-
of the crown must compel
‘them to conclude that the act was

had ~unintentional. .and therefore the

accused could not be guilty, and
should’ be ‘acquitted,

._ Prosecution Repl
aie Say eae noe ada after
‘poin it that it was not his

ting ou
‘vince the: Crown ‘re oes

press for a conviction, but to put
all the facts before them, went
on to’ deal’ with the evidence.
The Solicitor General remind-
ed ther, that it was the duty of
the Prosecution to establish
case beyond ‘all: reasonab’
and assured them that in this
ease the prosecution did not in-
nd to shift that responsibility
the criticisms of

te
on to the accused.
Answering
the defence Counsel, Mr. Reece
said that every witness who went
into the stand was open to such
criticism, but because that was
so it did not mean that all their
evidence should be discarded. He
said that the prosecution might
put” forward several witnesses,
one of whom gave damaging evi-
dence ere the accused, yet it
remai the duty of the Crown
to carry out the duty of proving
up to the last moment that the
was guilty of the offence
with which he was charged. Al-
though the Crown could not cri-
ticise its own witnesses, it was
for the jury to examine all the
evidence, and upon that evidence,
return their verdict.
It was not for the prosecution
to ask for a conviction or to ask
not to convict, it was for
the prosecution to put the evi-
dence before the jury, and it was
for the jury to determine the case
on the questions of fact in the
light of the direction on the
points of law -as given by the
learned Judge.

No Fear

Turning to the evidence, Mr.
first drew attention to the
statement given to the police by
the accused, and showed that ac-
cording to that statement. the ac-
eused said he had the bunch of
bananas resting on his belly when
the deceased approached him and
they clinched. e suggested that
on the rest of the evidence( it
could be clearly seen that the
man had no fear of going to his
brother-in-law’s house, and that
it was crystal clear that there
was , difference between the two
e, .

Te was also clear from the
evidence that the mind of the
accused was not on any settle-
ment, although the family met on
the last of December, 1951, and
agreed to reason things out.

He said it was impossible to
get every witness telling the same
story, and argued that if all the
witnesses told the same story,
they would also be criticised of
knowing it like poetry.

He said there was corrobora-
tion on the evidence between the
sister,. Eutise H and the
accused on the point of cutting
two bunches of bananas.

On the question of dangerous
weapons, Mr, Reece suggested
that no weapon whether it was a

knife, s stick, a revolver or the
atomic bomb was dangerous if
left alone, but as long as one
took it up and began to use it,
it became dangerous because of
the mind of the person who was
making use of it.

He cautioned them to weigh
all the evidence, taking that of
each witness and considering it
im the light of that given by
other witn@sses, then arrive at
their verdict.

Careful Examination

He asked them to examine
carefully the evidence of Edward
Millington and told them that if
in spite of the fact that there
were discrepancies in it, that it
Was supported, they should ac-

BARBADOS

evidence which mattered, and it
was for them as the judges of
fact to draw any reasonable in-
ference or inferences from the
evidence which was put before
them.

He also suggested that the wit-
nesses corroborated each other
on the point of the neck-tie hold
which the accused is alleged to
have had on the deceased, anc
invited them to discard the theor)
advanced by the doctor as to
what was possible or not possible
when two men were locked to-
gether in a tussle.

At this stage His Lordship ad-
journed further hearing until
9.30 this morning when Mr.
Reece will continue to address

cept it. It was the body of the the jury.

Girls Urged To Do Better

@ from page 1
progress and add to its already
high reputation.

I was most interested to hear
that it is hoped to develop a
Science Sixth at Queen’s College
and that it is proposed to make
use of the laboratories at Harri-
son College for practical work.
Until recently the Director of
Agriculture was responsible for
the teaching of seience at Harri-
son College so I know, from per-
sonal experience, that the
laboratories there are very well
equipped. The capital and re-
current costs of laboratories to-
day are very high and it would
be no easy matter to duplicate
here’ the laboratory facilities al-
ready existing at Harrison Col-
lege. Those responsible for the
arrangement are therefore to be
congratulated.

In the days or my youth, the
teaching of science to girls was
still not regarded by many as
advisable; but to-day, women
have proved themselves cap-
able of entering most profes-

many more careers
are open to you girls to-day;
medicine, physics, chemistry,
botany, bacteriology, horticul-
ture, agriculture; in fact, all
branches of science. The teach-
ing of science is, however, not
only of value as a training for
the future scientist but can be
turned to account in all walks
of life and is an important
addition to a girl’s education.
Much has been heard in recent
years of the scientific method of
tackling problems. In the teach-
ing of science, the emphasis is
properly placed on accurate ob-
servation, the correct recording of
facts and the final drawing of
conclusions from the facts; this
training makes good wives and
mothers, as well as learned scien-
tists. When speaking of the scien-
tific method, I am reminded of
the story of the little boy who
was interested in chemistry and
who came across the statement in
an elementary chemistry book
that “nitric acid acts upon cop-
per.” Copper w&s more or less
familiar to him since a penny was
then popularly known as a@ ‘cop-
per’. He also knew that, in a
certain cupboard, was a _ bottle
marked nitric acid. He decided
that he would find out for him-
self what did happen when “nitric
acid acted on copper.” He opened
the bottle of nitric acid and
poured some on the penny and
then, sure enough, the action
started: a greenish blue liquid
foamed and fumed over the penny
—and over the tablé; the air all
round became dark red with nox-
ious fumes. Johnny got scared
and tried to get rid of the mess
by picking it up and throwing it
out of the window. He then
learned another fact—nitric acid
not only acts upon copper but also
upon fingers. He wiped his fingers
across his trousers and discovered
another fact—nitrie acid acts upon
trousers, Johnny had made a
number of valuable observations
and his mind registered some un-
forgettable facts but the con-
clusion which he drew, that un-
pleasant consequences follow
when ‘nitric acid acts upon cop=





per’, was only one of the possible
conclusions. Johnny eventually
became an eminent Professor of
Chemistry who recorded this story
against himself, always saying
that this was one of the most
impressive experiments he ever
rformed. The scientific method
as ved of immense value in
all the physical sciences and is
renee responsible for the speed
with which scientific knowledge
hag increased during the present
century. I would, however, be the
first to admit that the scientific
method cannot “provide a means
of solving all and every kind of
roblem. In the realms of quali-
es which do not admit of meas-
urement the scientific method is
inapplicuble—or perhaps it would
be more accurate to say that it is
inapplicable as far as the scientific
method has yet developed: The
scientific method can and should
be applied to many of the prob-
lems of every day life but unfor-
tunately where those problems
are influenced by such emotions
as patriotism, fear or political
conviction, the application of the
scientific method has proved of
little avail.

There are those who see in
science the surest road to human
betterment: there are those who
see in it the impending ruin of
the world. The truth lies between
these extremes but it is indisput-
able that science must continue to
have a profound and increasing
influence on the future of man
and woman,

My wife will be thinking that
I have been on my hobby horse
Jong enough so I will dismount
only hoping that Mrs. Randal! is
successful in her efforts to obtain
science teachers of the right
calibre as I know how difficult
this task is likely to be. I need
hardly remind you that the influ-
ence of the teacher, at whatever
fevel, is the most important fac-
tor in the whole work of educa-
tion.

In conclusion, it is my very
pleasant privilege to ask the
Headmistress, in accordance with
a good old fashioned custom, to
grant a special holiday to mark
‘tthe occasion of this Speech Day.

Partly as entertainment for
parents and friends, the girls sang
a few songs and staged the
Epilogue to Bernard Shaw's Saint
Joan,

Joan of Arc, a village girf from
the Vosges, was born abcut 1412;
burnt for heresy, witchcraft and
sorcery in 1431; rehabilitated im 1456
and in our own century, canonized
as a Saint. In the Epilogue, we see
her return, twenty-five years after
her death, to King Charles VIT of
France, whom she had placed on the
Throne.

Perhaps the best actress
Ann Burrowes as

was

Chaplain de

ADVOCATE

Junicr Lifters
To Stage Show

The Junior Show of the Ama-
teur Weightlifting Association of
Barbados takes place at Queen's
Park at 8 o'clock tonight. There
Will also be the Mr. Barbados
Jnr. and Miss Bridgetown Con-
tests

K. Brathwaite of Acro Club
will lift against F. Prescod of
Palm Springs in the 165 Ib. Class.
Prescod is very good in the press.
At the eliminations however he
was suffering from a slight cold
and therefgre could not give his
best performance. Brathwaite has
the lighter bodyweight.

The lifting in the 148 lb. Class
should also be very interesting.
B. Blenman of Unique will lift
against G. Layne of Eagle Hall
Layne has the lighter body-
weight but Blenman snatched 25
pounds more than he at the
eliminations. Layne would have
to do a lot of lifting to beat Blen-
man,

G, Jordan will lift against
Goddard in the 182 Ib. Class. At
the elimination Jordan totalled
560 and Goddard 525.

In the 181 lb, Class V. Callen-

der of Acro will lift against
Small of Unique. D. Stuart is
the only entry in the 198 Ib.
Class,

A member of the Committee of
Management of the A.W.A.B.
told the Advocate that the Assoc-
lation is very grateful to Rev.
Griffith of St. Matthias Church
and Mr. A, Smith, Headmaster
of St. Matthias Boys’ School, for
the assistance they had given.

This will be the first oceasion
on whieh the Association will be
staging a Saturday night Show,

Reader Succeeds Muir

At Maternity Hospital

DR. F. G. READER has been
selected for appointment as Visit-
ing Obstetrician, Maternity Hospi-
tal, with effect from 10th March,
1952, in succession to Dr. A, P.
Muir,



GROUPS PLAN
PROCESSION
LONDON, March 27.

A demonstration is planned
here for tonight in front of the

Spanish Embassy to protest
against Spanish government
action against Barcelona strike
leaders,

—U.P.



Stogumber. Her role suited her
admirably. Her enquiring look,
the tone of her voice up to the
end when she replied to Joan’s
enquiry as to whether she should
rise from the dead, all became
the character she was to portray.
The audience regularly applauded
her as she modulated her voice
to give the true effect,

Another whose role fitted her
was Shirley Seale as the English
Soldier, She was very much the
practical, rough soldier,

Barbara Cole was not quite able
to provide the fun to the audience
as Shaw’s Charles VII of France
would normally give and at times
lost concentration.

The outstanding feature of the
play was the good setting. Every-
thing was well arranged, lights,
decorations, the position of the
bed, the vision of the statue of
Winchester Cathedral through an
improvised window and last the
toll of the 12 o'clock which re-
minded the soldier he was to get
back to hell,

All in all the play was a success,

- 9
St. Michael’s
irls Sports
Girls Sports
Following are the results of the
Athletic Sports Finals of the St.
Michael's Girls’ School which
took place on Thursday: —
80 YARDS

Ist S. Worreti (B);
end E. Forde iE:



(Seniors)
find V. Alla 7ne (B
Time 10 1/5 sec

# YARDS (10 and Under)
Ist N. Thornhill (BE), 2nd L. Jackman
(E}, 3rd S. MecComney (A). Time 1) |

3/10 sees. |
SACK RACE
Ist M. Hail (V), 4d
3rd G. Agard ‘A)
80 YARDS (Ii and 12)
Ist N. Holder (Bi, P. Sealy (B), Grd
F. Padmore (V). Time 10% sees. i
8 YARDS (Inter) }
Ist J. Mayers (A), 2nd J. Blackman |
{A}, 3rd E. Mottley (V). Time: 10 25
secs |

(Inter) |
E. Younge (E); |

EGG & SPOON (10 and Under)
Ist H. Hood (EB), 2nct E. Lashley (EF
3rd V. Bannister (A)

EGG & SPOON ii and 12 |
ist A. Pollard, 2nd Y, Hunte, 3rd L |
Licorish (E)
20 YARDS (Seniors)
ist V. Alleyne (B) 2nd J. Springer
(V), 3rd E. Millar (B). Time: 32 4/5 secs
SACK RACE (Seniors)

Ist J. Millar (B), 2nd B. Grosvenor (B),
ard D. Cox (V),

POTATO RACE (it and 19)
Ist Holder (B), 2nd D. Clarke (V), ard
P. Holder (V).

POTATO RACE (10 and Under)
Ist B. McConney (A), 2nd V. Tudor
(V) 3rd B. Brathwaite (Vv)
HIGH JUMP (Inter) |
Ist J. Francis (B), 2nd W. »pringer (&), |
3rd J. Howard (B) and A, McCarthy A).
(Height 4 ft, 6) ins.)

HIGH JUMP
Ist V. Griffith (B) and K. Lewis (5)
3rd D, Clarke (V) height 4 ft. 4 ins.
HIGH JUMP (Seniors)
Ist V. Alleyne (B), J. Ellis (V), 3rd
S. Worrell (2),
(Height 4 ft. 9 ins.)
180 YARDS (Inter)
lst J, Mayers (A), Ind C. Morris (B),
3rd Mottley (V), Time 21 3/10 secs
RELAY (Juntors)
Ist Elizabeth, 2nd Victoria, 3rd
Boadicea. Time: 63 7/10 secs
RELAY (Seniors) |
Ist Elizabeth, 2nd Anne, 3rd Victoria
Time 60 secs,
RELAY (Inter)
Ist Anne, 2nd Victoria 3rd Boadicea
OLD GIRLS RACE
Ist Ernesta Norville

(It and 12)



LITTLE VISITORS RACE |
[st Enid Niles,
LONG JUMP (Senior)
Ist J. Millar (B),
(Distance Li ft. OY) Ins,
LONG JUMP (Inter.)
Ist F. Francis (B).
(Distance 14 fi. 0 ins.)
HOUSE POINTS
Anne 280; Boadicea XLty;
326%; Victoria 284.

Elizabeth



Q.C., Girls’ Careers |
Limited Needlessly

@ from page 3

bure she will wish to build on the
loundations laid by Miss Bowman
and Mrs. CorBin.” 1 take this op-
portunity of assuring you ail that
4 shall most certainiy wish to
build on those foundations; I
count myself fortunate in finding
such a sure foundation upon which
to build. Buiiding however im-
plies progress and there can be no
progress without change—changes
which to some may seem unneces-
sary because they prefer old ways
to new. Let us keep our old
traditions and our former high
standards, but let us go forward
together to meet the challenge of
the modern world. For as Carlyle
wrote nearly a hundred years ago: |
“Today is not yesterday, we our-
Selves change, how can our works
and thoughts, if they are always
to be the fittest continue always
the same? Change indeed is pain«
ful, yet ever needful, and if
Memory have its force and worth, |
80 also has Hope.”









PAGE SEVEN







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———





Everyone loves a Smooth, Lovely Skin,—but they detest
Unsightly Hair, especially in Women . . .80:—

“GET RID OF UNSIGHTLY HAIR” with

- VEET”

For the Beach, Dance, Sailing, or any time when under-arm Haig
becomes Unsightly, use VERT.

VEET is extremely useful for men who have tough beards, or
who find it uncomfortable to Shave

“V E E T” removes Unsightly, Superfiuous Hair
in exactly ‘THREE MINUTES”

we IT'S CLEAN! IT’S CERTAIN! ! IT’S SAFE.! 11!
Thai's VEET
R.P. 2/8, 4/- per tubo ‘ {

Remember:

Obtainable at:—

BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.

BROAD STREET, and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy)





—————







awl

sss

wi



vehi sil

F you're really out to conquer a cough—to get to the root

I of it and destroy the germ—then ask for Famel Syrup.
Why? Because Famel Syrup does so much more than
ordinary cough mixtures. It contains soluble lactocreosote
which is carried by the bloodstream to the throat and lungs
and breathing passages, where it destroys the germs which
cause the trouble.
Once the germs are destroyed then it’s goodbye to the cough
or cold. Meanwhile, the soothing balsams in Famel Syrup
are easing the irritated membranes and the tonic minerals
are keeping up your strength and powers of resistance.
Famel Syrup is a recognised medical product used for coughs,
colds, influenza and bronchial troubles. It is widely recom-
mended by Doctors. Hospitals and Sanatoria.

FAMEL SYRUP

Obtainable in two sizes—from all chemius or sores







Stay fresh all day — it’s easy when you u
Lifebuoy Toilet Soap. The deep-cleansing
lather of Lifebuoy Toilet Soap, will keep you
fresh for so much longer. Get a tablet of
Lifebuoy now, and wash your weariness
away !





NE i inaciny

Trade enquiries to:—
Frank B. Armstrong Ltd.
BRIDGETOWN.

a2Â¥ene



FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS

X-LBT 672-LI10-55



BOAC

GREAT BRITAIN. U.S.A,

BERMUDA. CANADA. NASSAU .
ITALY. SWITZERLAND

SPAIN. PORTUGAL. MIDDLE EAST
WEST AFRICA, EAST AFRICA

A LEVER rrowvucr

eee





oongennr eee sa nges

“OVEN FRESH” SERVICE

“SHIRLEY SWEET BISCUITS”

For complete Information Wrlté to your
local B.O.A.C. Forwarding Agent or

You can now get our New Delicious from

B.W.LA, Lower Broad Street. SOUTH AFRICA. PAKISTAN
Telephone 2789. INDIA. CEYLUN. AUSTRALIA
: your grocer or from the nearest shop at 46 cents per pound NEW ZHALAND. PAR BART: JAPAN
F
F BRITESH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION

7 Ask for “SHIRLEY HISCUITS" To-day







ne aia ain Ri ii ae al a Rt meet a
PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



FOR SALE

sor sirths, Marriage or Engagement |













BARBADOS ADVOCATE

FOR RENT

ee

HOUSES

A ROOM FOR RENT

PUHRLIC SALES

|



REAL ESTATE



BUILDING SPOTS—23,000 sq. ft Apply to Palm










announcements in Carib Calling the} \sttusted at Dayrells Road side of Aber-|6G.; Fontabelle or ring 4373
charge is $3.00 for any number of words | | zelcie. Dial 3057 23.3.52—2n. - 7 13.8945
ap to 50 and 6 cents per word for eac — a pear | ———— S| a eae a
sdditional word hone 2508 | BARBAREES HOUSE—That @estrabte| =
S ' at pam ais for Death ITOMOTIVE | residence at Barherees HUD. St. Michael,| ATERACTIVE, FLAT. Cominruaes
netween 8.30 and 4 p.m.. i AU “ \vtanding on 2 acres 13.6 perches of land \furnished, Hastings main road, open
en : ; _|The house contains 4 bedrooms with | yerane) fase its ores a
: ~~ a P. Austin | Cressing rooms attached, drawing, dining |B? i cee one 28.
5 * v an Oo) 10 8 2. a“ neland al! other usual rooms. Kithen ete. = eephone 4 :
DIED ‘an in good Working order. THO tack pacieus avteniieh gareaes, | 2 9.58-+. fn
i. 4821, D. V. Scott & Co., Lad. rge spaciou: ; ee) Te ee ef
$$$ ____—_—— —e —— ° “3.88—t.{.n. | servants rooms ete., in yard. All services | A
CLARKE: On the 2ith March, (198 igi Se ares instaled, wind mill, orchard containing | BOACH COTTAGE oe 5
y Dat, Clarke, widow of the eal J ores fruit trees, garden etc. | perfect thing, quiet. meals
vos Wattans Alleyne Clarke of Bat- CAR:* 1939 Ford 10 h.p. in good con-| many variety of frui “ “phone Mrs. | Services supplied from main house. Own
te mm ee aan? } oc nit’ arage. inspection to view |
bados and Trinidad gitien: Apply to.C. Srulth’s Gasee my aes. 6 3 22 -t.f.n.| Telephone. Suitable married couple,
Trinidad Papers Please Gopy ROC OE ala iene ———__—§_| (#2900) per day, American Plan, for two
29.3.52 : ». | CAR—ide1 Ford Super de Luxe V-2) giOUSE: Brand a ample 9 beoerty.| ‘Phone 0157, 14.3.52—t.f.n.
——— ition “Alw: owner driven, use,
PECK; On the 28th Mareh 4053. Florence | Excellent cond = ‘verandsh,

Cc. B. Jackman.
13 2.52--t.fn.

Deen EET na ae

kc, Her funeral will leave

ret Pec
‘Rose Hastings, Christ Church,

“Rosebank”,







at 4.30 p.m, today for the Westbury CAR_ Hillman as new 3,000 miles pi

Cen ¥ KL tevenings 5) :

; W. D. Trimingham, N. L. Gibson. $2,000, ‘Phone 2 e — hoa

29.3.52 is

’ | CAR: Austin 10, 1s6—in good condi-

THANKS j tion $900.00. Dial 2964 wake

merece A A TN n

BRADSHAW: The undersigned grateful! at 5 ee Rnajten-

return thanks to all who attended, sent) CAR 1947 Morgis 10 be em he

‘wreaths, cards and letters of sympathy | tondition. — Good tyres, complet oe
or in any way expressed their sympathy hauled Price $1,200. Pho

on the occasion of the death of the | contact P. L. Kelly, c/o Musson's Office





tin
late (Nurse) Francis Elgitha Bradshaw 19 3 52~
late of Collymore Rock, St. ag nl
which took place on 28th March, 1952. |
Acheiston Bradshaw and fornily i ELECTRICAL
3.52—-In. | _ = aoe
haat te ELECTRIC FANS—12 and 15 —_
TAITT—We the undersigned bee i Reasonably priced Also ee _ -s
return thanks to all those who attend | electrical appliances K. R. . ante 9
wv funeral, sent wreaths, or in an¥ | Co Ltd. Dial 5136 2 5 :
or way sympathised with us in our ae
recent bereavement occasioned by the | “REFRIGERATOR: 4 cub. foot Freezeo-
death of Lisle Taitt, late of Haggatt |). Gas Refrigerator Excellent work-
Hall, St, Michael. ing order. Dial 4730, 29.3.52—210

Leotta Taitt (wife), Nicy Taitt (daughter!



Livingstone Smal) (brother) and other MACHINES: A few Electrical Wood-

relatives, 29.3.52-1n. | working Muchines and hand tools at

juny reasonable offer Phone re 4

IN MEMORIAM Se

ROME—In loving memory of o yo "REFRIGERA’ }.E.C. Refrig-
| y e f a REFRIGERATOR: One G.E

*Eiuah Se ied ori mage 29th eretor a — rp eee ag en

4 " Ow Alider,
1009. A devoted father, brother, and hoee 4 ie a
ae, Ren ih eee RADIOGRAM — Qne Kolstan Brand

Radiogram. Apply “Rest Villa” Culloden

Where pain and sorrow never come



Soon our earthty course we'll fintsh,|-Road or Dial 4668, Vandenposi-. a e"
And sing, with thee, sweet songs ot | . ;
Martin (won), Daisy (daughter-in-law).|
Martin (son), isy (daughter-in-law?. |
Joshua and Clyde (Brothers), Minnie | LIVESTOCK
Alberta and Sas (sisters-in-law).| EL ecesnangiiliiaatilial
Maude, Malvira, Naomi and Zuleiks| CoOw—One Grey Guernsey « Jersey
(sisters), Wynford, Carlisle, Fred, Elkins | j...t calf 40 pints last calf. Phone 8336:

and Garfield (Nephews), Pearl, Verbena, 28.3.52—3n.
Emerald

Amethyst, Vera, Joyce,











Myrtle and_ several Ed (aisoes), |

Arlington, Eari and lenrick -(grand- |

nephews), Doriel, Shirley, Le’Nor and MECHANICAL

several other (grand-nieces}. ~ oes

. = 20.3.52—In SEWING MACHINE; Jones Sewing

Machine Treadle. Owen T. Allder, 114
Roebuck Street. Dial 3299.

PLACKMAN--Sacred to the memory ot 29.3.62—2n

our dear beloved son Errol Anthorm

Blackman, who had departed this MISCELLANEOUS

life on March 29th 1950,

Safety, safety gathered in,

Far from sorrow, far from sin

God has saved from weary

Im it dawn, this fresh young life

Now it waits for us above,

Resting in the Saviour’s love.
Ever to remembered by Cyril (father),

a

A FATHER NOPSIS in Bloom, with

13 open Flowers, and just as many Buds.

Reasonable. F. Baker, Culloden Road

29.3.52—1n.

CLEAM FLANNEL for Trousers in 2
qualities at Thani Bros. Dial 3466

Gertrude (mother), . Ottaline, Daphne. 28.3.52-—t.f.n.

Verna (sisters); Desmond = (brother),| =. ST

Othniel (nephew), Elfreda Gill (aunt) CLOTH—Domestic Cloth, good quality
29.3.52—1n

only 39¢ At Thani. Bros.

28.3.52—t.f.n

yd



———$—$

PERSONAL CALM ASMINE tablets: Guaranteed to

relieve the pain and agony of difficult

breathing caused by Asthma and Bron-

chitis, it restores normal breathing within

The public are hereby warned against | seconds: Do not delay try, a tube

giving credit to any Person or Persons} of ten tablets to-day. (La@oratoires

whomsoever in my name as I do not | JOUVEINAL, FRANCE) Obtainable at atl
hold myself responsible for anyone con- | good DRUGGISTS 29.3.52—3n

tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me

DAN

" Tweedside Ra, C:
28.3.52—2n

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

HOUSECRAFT CENTRE









FLANNELETTE for underwear and
other purposes 64c. and White, Blue, Pink
arrington Village, | at Thani's. 28.3.52-—t.f.n.

St. Michael.



“GLADIOLI & DAHLIA'—Orders are
flow being taken for Gladioli and Dahitas
“or delivery in December 1952, parties
interested in booking please phone 4442,

pT. Geddes Grant, Ltd. 18.3.52—14n

GUM ARABIC=Britains Best (cleaned)
by the 100 pounds or in 25 pound lots,

t 52. cents 4d. Do _not delay,
‘The six-months Home Instruc- only a Sina manuty x
ao. ore at “~ Housecraft 4
entre e formally completed |“ jgsr RECEIVED —Vulor Stove parts,
on the 8rd April, 1952, and the} including - Ghisnibys,” Mpiedaers, Farid
public is invited to visit the |Top Plates, Wigks, and Ovens. Also
entre on Friday, the 4th April Pressure Stove parts. Enquire Auto Tyre
1952, between the hours of 10,00 | Company. Trafalgar & Spey. Siraen
a.m. and 12 noon and 2.00:to 5.00 |) Fe shglbig ieee
p-m., when they will see a dis-| JACOBS CREAM CRACKERS— |
play of some of the work done ‘by /i#sht Soda Biscuits: The Best Coco
the 21 students during their period Cracker made at the best possible rice









antity jeft, Dial 2766,
: 28,3.52-—3p














5/-per large Tin. Get them at BRUCE
of training. « WEATHERHEAD Ltd
Department of Education, ; 28.3.52—@n
arth Merch, 1968 29.3.52—I1n | KEROSENE “BURNING ELECTROLUX
ar FRIG: Small model in perfect order
, Reva, Mellor, St. Margaret's Vicarage,
SSSI 8st. Jonn 28.3.52—3n
GO TO - - - LADIES AMERICAN SPRING COAT
* In good condition. Phone 4909
JORDAN'S LAUNDRY 29.3.5

- _ ‘ - agli hme
OILCLOTH AND STRAW MATS—

Bay Street

Most beautiful designs. Beautify your
Opp. Combermere St. tome. Available at Thani. Bros. Dial
5 ft.



ORMOPHYSE tablets
rejuvenate the glands



of Males

and












































sited living room,
and utiliey i
servant rooms 4

On attractive hillside
Road. A. Barnes & Co., Me

onal taerigniaplitniciemennemmsianngennmata neon
Maxwell Road, fully furnished ali a

conveniences, five minutes walk to
from the tst April
frim , Phone 8101

Nurse Pil-'
28 3.52--3n

ee a en ee er
COMFORTABLE COTTAGE in

Marine Gardens. Fully furnished. Dial
8686. 29.3.52-—-2n.

(Oe

FLAT AND HOUSE--Pully furnished,
St. Lawrence on Sea. Available April
on. Phone 3503. We invite ction
for next Winter. 2 .3.52—¢ f.n.

HOUSE—Board and shingled, con-
teining verandah, drawing, dining and
two bedrooms, kitchen, toilet, b
water facilities. Butlers Gap,
Hill. Apply: J. Greaves, Culloden.

Apply:

guitable for butid-

JAN hing,
LAND in Worthing, hn. Box}

ing, approximately ane
J i Advocate Co..
J.Z. Cyo Adv _

PROPERTY—Small Property situated
at 4th Avenue, New Orleans, standing |
on 1,363 sq. ft. Land, Electric Light and |
usual. outdoor offices, ready for im-
mediate possession — W. Fenty.
4 Alley: jur's yrocery
C/e Alleyne Arte Ss tea.

“MELLYN,” Pine Hill

newly-constructed stone house
ath polished pine floors throughout | a
cool and increasingly popular residential |) ihe, newly painted. Front roomy
area, it is compact and easy to Fu |3 bedrooms, toilet upstairs, breakfast
with minimum labour and contains front | o0 bath, kitchen downstairs. Quiet
verandah, deawing and dining rooms, 3) si iniiy No dogs. Dial 8144.
bedrooms, tiled bathroom with separate | 29.3.52~1n.
toilet, kitchen, laundry, servants’ quar-
ters and large gorage with direct access | “TrigpALE--Barbarees Hill,
to house, Front grounds laid out 49 /| .24 Gining room, 3 bedrooms with run-
garden beds, lawns, hedges, ornamental ning water, toilet and bath, garage and
and shade trees and ornamental plants: | .orvants rdoms. All services including
and back grounds in fruit trees an@) go. variety of fruit trees.

Raad.
27.3.52—3n.
~HAMELTON—St. Lawrence Gap, un-















toh den Bella coe Mrs.
kitchen gar \. ¢ 3. a
Inspection by appointment with dirs. nnd 52—t.f.n
Lioyd B. Aaron, ¢/o K. R. Hunte & MODERN FLAT—with
Co., Lower need a en nay. Silver

For further particulars con -| Por cee Linen. on Sot pouee.
A. F. Mandeville, Christ Church Rectory, | f ashley No. ee Apply Alma

or dial 5187. between 5 p.m. and 8 p.m.
on any day Monday to Friday, inclusive.
———

'

AUCTION

i
i have been instructed by the execur
tors of the estate of Delbert Graham

MODERN FURNISHED FLATS—Fouw
Aces, St. Lawrence Gap, From April 1st.
Apply: Mrs. L.. Hassell Phone 4003.

28.3.52—3n.

MARISTOW, Maxwell Coast, Ch, Ch,





. Fully furnished. 4 bedrooms. From Ist
DeCourcy Leacock better kaown as Briggs i d s

to set up for Sale by public auction at April D’Arey A. Scott. Dial 2645.
my office Middle Street on Thursday ° 28.3.52—2n
next 3rd April at 2 pom. 1 acre 32



TO LET—Furnishéa three Bedroom

perches of land at Checker Hall, St. Lucy House “Doverdale’. Neilson key

abutting on lands of Roy Griffith and







5 2 Garden May—August. Ring 3561
Belfield Graham. | 5
Also 2,843 square feet of land at Hait 28.3.52—3n.
Moon Fort, St. Lucy on the Sea, abutting
on lands of McDonald Armstrong and
Blackman et al. together with the chatte: | WANTED
house thereon |
D'ARCY A. SCOTT
Auctioneer, Middie Street
®.3.52—4n HELP

—

TUESDAY Ist
At Lower Mason Halli
o'clock on the spot (1)





April
Street at 2

Hands) only those with
chattel house Ss. M

apply. P. C.



called “Hylcourt” with drawing & din 26.3.52—t.f.n.
ing rooms, 2 bedrooms, kitchen and a
closet, water “and light, galvanize pal- ELLAN
ings Inspection on application to the MISC ’ EOUS
Sat UALIFIED BRITISH CHEMICAL
WEDNESDAY 2nd April Q
At my office Middle Ste et ovciock, | ENGINEER (B.Sc.) seeks suitable

situation. Expert Plant Management and
Process Development and Research.
Whitton, Seaview Guest House. Phone
3813. 27,3.52--Sn.

the property called “The Crotons” at
Deacons Road.. {t consists of almost
% acre of land. and a house which has
open verandah, drawing dining
rooms, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, water toilet |



and bath, and spacious yard. Imspec- | NOTICE
tion on application on the premises. Re Eatate of
WEDNESDAY nd April ease
At ist Ave. Harts Gap, at 2.30 p.m ae Heneny Cl .

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims against
or affecting the estate of Ada
deceased, late of Prince of Wales
Bank Hall in the parish of Saint h-
ael im this Island who died on the Ith
day of July 1951 are requested to send
in particulars of their claims duly at-
tested to the undersigned Hesketh
Chatham Pollard, c/o Messrs Haynes &
Griffith, Solicitors, No, 12 High Street,
Bridgetown on or before the 30th day
of May 1952, after which date I shall pro-
ceed to distribute the assets of the deceas-
ed among the parties entitled thereto
having regard only to such claims of which
I shall then have had notice and I will
not be liable for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed to amy person of
whose debt or claim I shall not then
have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their said
indebtedness without delay.

Dated this 24th day of March 1952.

2 chattle houses (1) 16 x 9 with shed,
kitchen, closet, galvanize palings © and
the other is 14 x 8 with kitchen, closet
and palings.

THURSDAY Srd April

At my office Middle Street at 2 p.m.

33,000 square feet of land at Rockiey
New Road, Nr. Golf Course. 6,185 sq
feet of land at Knight's Land, Lower
Westbury Road, It has a well in it ahd
is suitable for kitchen garden, Also
7,330 spuare feet at Navy Gardens.

D'ARCY A. SCOTT,

Auctioneer, Middle Street,

28.3.52—4n

PUBLIC NOTICES







THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB
NOTICE TO MEMBERS

NOTICE is hereby given that in HESKETH CHATHAM POLLARD,
accordance with Rule 8 the Club will be Qualified Executor of the will of
closed to Members on Saturday, March Ada Moore—deceased

29.3.53—4n

LOST & FOUND

29th, from 7.30 to 9.45 p.m. for Water
Polo Matches. !
By order of the Committee.
H. P. SPENCER, |
Secretary |
27.3.52—3n





BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE |
ASSOCIATION }

DIVISION I. |

NOTICE is hereby given that the meet. |
ing of Division lof the B.C.S.A. whic!
was held on Monday, the %th of March
was adjourned until Tuesday, the Ist of



LOST

—_—_—_———————
SWEEPSTAKE BOOK — In Jamai
Turf Club Races to take place April 26th
1952. Series G.F.51420--51431; 83148—83159;



April, 1952, to constder | 7261272623; 82188-82199. Finder please
(i) Three Resolutions submitted bs | return to Advocate Advertising Depiyt-
Mr. R. P. Parris ment. Reward offered, 27.3.52—3n,

() Any other business

jcColonial Hospital, St. Vincent, B.W.I. on the following terms and

TAILORS—Journeymen Tailors, (Jacket }

SATURDAY, MARCH 29, 1952

SHIPPING NOT!



GOVERNMENT NOTICES

MALE NURSES AND ORDERLIES.
















UNIFORMS FOR
SEALED TENDERS. will be received at the Hospital up to 12



——
—
———————

MONTREAL, AUSTRALi‘s, NEW

ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.





















, (MLA.N.Z. LINE) | The M.V DAERWOOD =a
o'clock, noon on Wednesday, 19th March, 1952, for the MAKING OF werent Cato, and. Passengers. 2
UNIFORMS FOR MALE NURSES AND ORDERLIES for a period ne Pe vo ge Fina ag age FR Ime D Gnd Arubs. Sailing Wednesda;
, ; 1 g March 3rd, Sydney March 10th, Bris-|})) 26th inst
of one year from ist April, 1952.
; 7 . bane March 22nd iving at Trinidad
‘Tender forms will be suipplied on application to the Secretary,| shout april 22nd and Barbados about The MV CARIBBER will
and tenders i April le accept Cargo am Passengers for
General Hospital, id will not be entertained except they tn ition to general cargo this asa Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
are on forms supplie d by the Hospital. « = has afmple space for chilled and hard ee —- Kitts. Sailing Sat-
eS rozen cargo. urday 29th inst
Persons tendering must submit at the time of tendering letters

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to
British Guiana, Leeward and Windward

The M.V. MONEKA wil! accept

Cargo and Passengers fo Dominica,

from two other persons known to possess property, expressing their

willingness te become bound as sureties for the fulfilment of the Islands. Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and
contract. For furtner particulars apply — st ie Sailing Friday 4th
Apri 2.
Further particulars tained from the Secreta: General | FURNESS WITBY & CO., LTD.,

5 ee . teak TRINIDAD - B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’

Hospital. 523m. Ny al ; ASSOCIATION (INC.
’ DACOSTA & CO,, LTD., | \}i Consignee. Tele, No. 4047
VACANT POST ; BARBADOS. ®.W.L





—







POST OF PHYSICIAN, COLONIAL HOSPITAL, ST. VINCENT
Applications are invited for appointment to the post of Physician,

conditions :—

Duties: Administrative control of the Extension Hospital of
about 30 beds for tuberculosis and/or isolation cases and the
Fort Institutions, Medical Care of sick in the Colonial Hos-
pital and responsibility for training Nurses and Dispensers
in conjunction with the Resident Surgeon, and to assist the
Resident Surgeon at operations.

The Physician may be required to assume the administrative
control of the Colonial Hospital.

Emioluments: A salary of $3,456 per annum is payable plus a
Specialist Allowance of $1,200 per annum if the holder
possesses post-graduate qualifications in Medicine. A tem-
pétary Cost of Living Allowance of $380.40 is also paid.

Consulting & Coristiting practice (but not Private Prac-
tice) is allowed. Fees on a graded scale for Private Patients
at the Colonial Hospital are paid to the Physician. a

Conditions of Appointment: The appointment will be on con~



NEW YORK SERVICE

A STEAMER eaiied 28th March—arrives Barbados 10th April, 1952
A STEAMF« saileac 18th Apri—arrives Barbados 29th April, 1952







NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

A sailed 2th March-arrives Barbados 12th April 1952.
A sailed 10th ApriB— arrives Barbados 26 April, 1952.
—— $e

CANADIAN SERVICE



SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship

‘oat

Salls Halifax Arrives Barbados



tract for a period of 3 years in the first instance, but the
appointee may opt after two yéars to be appointed to the}"ALCOe PGR Se ye March 14th March 24th
permanent, pensionable establishment. “ALCOA PARTNER” et April 13th April 28rd

Quarters: No quarters are provided.

NORTHBOUND Due Barbados
4 Travelling Allowance: A travelling allowance is paid for| “ALCOA PURITAN” April 5th For. Bt Lawrence | River
journeys to the Extension Hospital and the Fort Institutions.) .. srgamer” April 28rd. For St. John, N.B. and St.
Qualifications : Candidates should be registered or registrable /- Lawrence River. Ports.
in the United Kingdom. The applications of Candidates who These vessels have limited passen ger accommodation.

possess post-graduate qualifications in Medicine (M.R.C.P.

or M.D.) would be given preferential consideration.
Applications accompanied by testimonials and references should
be addressed to the Establishment Officer, St. Vincent, B.W.L, and
should reach him not later than the 21st April, 1952.

Applications from members of the Government Service of any
Colony § be transmitted through the Officer Administering the
Government of that Colony.

3.3.58—3n.
oat aRINNS jRuAtoa. Bw.

Be

ROBERT THOM LTD.— NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
Apply:— DA COSTA & CO.,LTD, CANADIAN SERVICE

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM







for Post of Assistant Town Planner Due

i porery are eT tk Be Oe ilatant Te - bene -- — Vessel From Leaves Barbados.
ages of 25 and 45 years for the post ©) ant Town er in ; By
the Town Planning Department of the Government of Jamaica. The S.S. i HERDSMAN va .. London 26th March ow aoe.
post is permanent and pensionable with salary in the scale £945 — S.S. “ASTRONOMER . Liverpool 29th Mar, pr.
25 — 1,045 per annum, depending on experience and qualifications. S.S. “TRADER *s .- Glasgow & i aris
If married, a housing allowance at the rate of 10% of salary is pay- : _ ren 15th Apr. pr.
able up to @ maximum of £100 per annum. S.S.. “TRIBESMAN . M/broug! ‘pitas ihe 1805 bis

2. Candidates must be corpordte members of the Town Plan- London 5 pr! y
ning Institu' 2 and of the ee poate a re en - a
have a sound knowledge of town planning leg ion an e oes
preparation and ae winintrstion of town planning schemes. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

3. The appointment will be on probation for a period of three
years in the first instance, and the candidate will be subject to the Vessel For Closes in Barbados
passing of a satisfactory medical examination as to physical fitness|S.S. “INTERPRETER” . London 5th April
before assuming the post. S.S. “MUTLAH” .. Liverpool 19th April

4. Free passages to Jamaica not exceeding five in all will be
provided for the candidate and his wife and children below the age
of 18 years.

5. Applications in writing, stating qualifications and experience,
should be addressed to the Government Town Planner, Kingston,
Jamaica, and will be received up to the 15th of April, tre ht

.52—2n,

For further Information apply to. . «
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

SI
‘FOR SALE OR RENT

RALPH BEARD’S SHOWROOMS

LOWER BAY STREET.



INSPECTION OF PUBLIC SERVICE VEHICLES AND
RENEWAL OF LICENSES

Regulation 16 (6) of the Regulations made under Section 7 of
the Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic Act, 1937-16, requires that own-
ers intending to renew their licences in respect of publie service vehi-
cles, goods vehicles or trailers shall before the 30th day of April, make
application to the Commissioner of Police who shall appoint a time
and place for the examination of the same.

2. Application should be submitted before the 30th day of April,
1952.

3. Forms will be supplied on application to the Transport Section
of Department of Highways and Transport, but will not be sent
through the post.

4. Inspection of these vehicles will commence on Monday, 21st
April, 1952.

5. Applications should be submitted to the following address: —

THE COMMISSIONER OF POLICE,
c/o Department, of Highways & Transport,
{ Bridgetown.
6. Owners of vehicles are hereby reminded that vehicles which

This Two Storey Modern Building, having a frontage of 72 ft,
and Cover Space Ground 6,000 sq. ft., Upstairs 5,800 sq. ft.
Lends itself as an ideal Business Investment, being Light and
Cool, already Floodlight, Power and Light Points are installed
also Three Toilets.

Available for use on March 31st.

AVAILABLE FOR USE ON MARCH 3ist.

Bargain Price £12,000, or can be Rented on 1, 2, or 3 Years’
Lease.

Apply at Showrooms 8 a.m. to 12 noon.

Phone 5010. After Hours 8657.












BE WISE

BOOK
one of the popular Gas Cookers
TODAY
. Big oven with lo 6
..4 Boiling Burners and 1 Grill

Burner
..Easy to keep clean, Econo-
mical to use
. Call and see them before ali
of this shipment is delivered

%

Â¥,
.

:

<
.

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Year Book of the West
Indies and Countries of the



Locks for the Gate
Locks for the Drawer

all at
oe cabiaimtal i taaeniates
HARDWARE

ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIRS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466





Now Assembling

KING

Carrier Bicycles

Standard and Low Gravity
Models
(large ‘and small front
wheels)
COMPLETE oe
B.
iso ~FOR —One (1)

Girls’ (7 to 11) Second Hand
Cycle in good condition.

| NEWSAM&CO.

Females, also valuable as a Brain tonic

and for persons suffering
éches brought on hy over work and
general rundown condition, (Laboratoires
CHARLES ROUX-—FRANCE) Obtainabie
at all good DRUGGISTS.

from Head-

29.3.52—3n
PINE OFFICE RAILINGS—L. M. B
Meyers & Co., Ltd 29.3.52—2n

PRINTS—American Prints, Lovely Big



Flowers for House Coats or Bed Sheet-
ing at Tic. a yd. Thani's.
28.3.53—t f.n
REFRIGERATOR—One (1) Electrolux
Kerosene Oil Refrigerator, 4 cu ft
capacity. In perfect working order
Apply: Mrs. Keith Webster, Harrisons
Piantation, St. Lucy 29.3.52—6n









SHOES--Ladies White Shoes and Hats
for Easter, you go to see these at Thani
Bros. Dial 3466. 28.3.52—t.f.n.

SEEDS: Arrived yesterday 40 differ-
ent kinds Fresh Vegetable Garden Seeds,
Cabbage, Beet, Carrot, Lettuce, Turnip.
Onton etc., also 36 kinds Flower Garden





Seeds, Zinnia, Phlox, Petunia, Candy
As ete., at BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

28.3,52—S0

———

WHITE SHARKSKIN is here again, io
2, qualities, $1.47 up Very beautiful
indeed. Shop at Thani Bros.

28.3,52—t.f.n.
WIND BREAKER JACKETS—m Assd







Colours $4.95. Gents get these at Thani
3466

Bros. Dial



28.3 fn

YACHT FITTINGS—Fine assortment
Such as:— Blocks, Shackles, Thimbles,
Jib Hanks, Sail Slides etc. All in brass.
The Barbados Foundry Limited, White



Park Rd. Phone; 4528. 23.3.52—4n.
Public Official Sale
(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904
(1904) 90),

On Tuestiay the 8th day of April 1952
at the hour of .2 o’clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my office to the highest
bidder for any sum not under the ap4
praised value.

All that certain piece of Land (formerly
part of 100,846 sq. {t,). containing by
estimation 5,280 sq, ft. or thereabouts,
inclusive of 480 sq, ft. contained in parts
of roads situate at Goodland in the
Parish of St. Michael butting and
bounding on the East on lands of one
Susan Yearwood, on the South on a road
over which the public is allowed to pass,
on the West on lands of one B, Holmes,
and on the North on 4 private road to-
gether with the messuage or Dwelling-

houses, Buildings, &c.. appraised as
follows :-—

The whole property appraised to ONE
THOUSAND FIVE HUNDRED DOLLARS
$1,500.00)

|| Attached from Martin Beresford Stewart

I for and towards satisfaction, &c

N.B.«25% Deposit to be paid on day ot

| T. T. HEADLEY,

Provost Marshal

| Prov t Marshal's Office,

1} 2ist March, 1952

' 22,3,62—3n
\

All members of Division I are asked |
to make a special effort to attend the |
meeting on Tuesday, Ist April, whi
will be held at the Lecture Roo:
Department of Science and Agricultur
F. L. COZIER,
Hon. Sec.
29.3.52—2n





|
|

THE BARBADOS YOUTH MOVEMENT)

ITS 15th YEAR

Aims, Activities and Motto: j

To encourage useful Citizens, and to im- |

prove the lives of poor and unfortunste

youths; Activities; Religious and gener»!

Knowledge, Music, Singing, Shorthand,

Type-writing, Handicraft ete Motto

Lord help us, lest we fall

Rev. L. BRUCE-CLARKE,

Lord President & Founder. |
J. B. GRANT, L.Th

Chaplain

OLGA BROWNE,

Social



Rev

Mrs

Worker
29.3.52—In

Public Official Sale

(The



Provost Marshal's
(1904-6) 8 30)

On Tuesday the 8th day of April 1952
at the hour of 2 o’clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my Office to the highest
bidder for any sum not under the ap-
praised value.

All that certain piece of Land con-
taining by estimation 2,600 sq. ft. situate
at Goodland in Parish of St. Michael,
butting and bounding on lands of Mrs.
Jordan, on lands of Mrs

Phillips, on
lands of one Branch and on Second
Avenue, Waithe Land, appraised as
follows :—

The whole area of land appraised to |
TWO HUNDRED AND SIXTY DOL-
LARS ($260.00).

Attached from Viola
towards satisfaction, &c

N.B.—25°% Deposit to be paid on day
of purchase

Alleyne for and |

T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal
Provost Marshal's Office,
2ist March, 1952
22.3.52—3n

5.

TAKE NOTICE
MENTASOL

That PEPSODENT LEMITED, a Com-|
pan incorporated under the English |
Companies Act, whose trade or business |
address is St. Bridget’# House, Bridewell |
Place, London, E.C. 4, England, has
applied for the registraffin of a trade
mark in Part “A of Register in respect
of toilet preparations for cleaning natural |
teeth and artificial





|
|



teeth, soaps, per-
fumery, essential oils. cosmeties, and
toilet preparations. and w be entitled |
to register the some afte ne month |
from the 27th day of March, 1952, unless!
some person shall in tt ntime give;
wtice in duplicate to me at my office!
{ opposition of h registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application |
at my office j
Dated th Mth day of March, 1962.

H
Registrar

WILLIAMS,
of Trade Marks.
27.3.52—n, |

|
|

Act le

PO DDODOCCVOFFGOSSS 966 9E5$

For Best Results- ADVERTISE

PSVOVOGECS SUVS 9ES98SS808

TAKE NOTICE



That AMERICAN RADIATOR &
STANDARD SANITARY CORPORATION.
1 corporation organized under the laws
of the State of Delaware, United States
ot America, whose trade or business
address ig 100 Sixth Street, Pittsb 22,
FRennaylvania, U.S.A., has for
the registration of a trade mark in Part
‘A” of Register in respect of all kinds
of plumbing supplies and equipment and
sanitary installations and appliances, in-
cluding bath tubs, drinking sot
combination ‘lavatory :
pop-up draim valve, pend, vale ae
mixing spouts, and ee and

pipe fittings, baths of bath-
room equipment of all kinds, bathtubs,
bidets, cabinets of all kinds including
bathroom and shower types, drinking
fountains, faucets, fittings and
thereof for use with the goods in

list; flush tanks for water closets and
urinals, Hospital tables, hydrants, hydro-
therapeutic equipment, laundry trays,
lavatories, sinks of all kinds, showers,
stops for bathtubs sinks, urinals,
water closets, parts thereof and seats
therefor, tanks, tools, and apparatus for
making the Hsted goods, and will be
entitled to register the same after one
month from th® 26th day of March, 1983,

}unless some person shall in the mean-

time give notice in duplicate to me at
my office of opposition of such registra-
tion. The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office.
Dated this 15th day of March, 1952.
H. WHELLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks.
27.3.52—3n,



The Proprietors of—
CLUB TONI-BERKELEY
beg to remind our Friends and

Patrons or

the

Social Hop

Sponsored by us

TO-NITE
At the CHELDREN’S GOODWILL
LEAGUE, Constitution Foad

Music Supplied by Mr. Keith
Campbell and his Society Five
Miss this and blame yourself

BERKELY INCE TONI RICE
POSSESSES SSO PSSS GS

are not passed as road-worthy by the 30th June, 1952, will not be
permitted to operate after that date.
(Sgd.) R. T, MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.
22.3.52—3n.

CHANCERY SALE



BARBADOS

_ The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,
Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between the hours of 12 noon and 2 p.m for the
sum and on the date specified below, If not then sold, it will be set up on each
succeeding Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full
particulars on application to me

Plaintiff: PETER NIGEL HUAN
Defendant: DORCAS WILLIAMS

All that certain piece or parcel of land situate in Upper Collymore
Rock in the parish of Saint Michael and Island of Barbados con-
taining by admeasurement one rood be the same more or less butting
and bounding on lands now or late of James H. Wiles, of Catherine
Wiles, of Clement Lucas, of James Ford and of Miss Louise Mallett
and.on the public road or however else the same may butt and
bound Together with the messuage or dwellinghouse called
“AVEDON"” and all and singular other the houses and outhouses
both freehold and chattel on the said land erected and built standing
and being with the appurtenances.

UPSET PRICE: £700.

DATE OF SALE: 18th Api, 1952



JOHNSON

PROPERTY :

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery.

SSS FPODTOOPOOOIOOIT OTTO TOOTS TIO I STOTT.

iF YOU WANT

A house paint, a roofing paint, a wall paint, a boat paint,

2 Gut paint, a bright paint, a cheap paint, an expensive
CALL AT — :

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(Corner Broad & Tudor Streets)



SALE

PRESENTS ITS



THE AMATEUR WEIGHT-LIFTING
ASSOCIATION OF BARBADOS

1952 JUNIOR CHAMPIONSHIPS AND MALE AND
FEMALE BODY BEAUTY CONTESTS

TO-NIGHT

LYNCHBURG

-
Sth Avenue, — Helleville
An attractive and well proportioned 2 storey house situated
on a corner site of 12,050 sq. feet. Contains 3 galleries (1
enclosed), large drawing room, dining room, study, modern
kitchen, 3 rooms, garage, etc.

figure accep’ for quick sale, owner going abroad.

JOHN M. BLADON & CO.

Side Shows:

SATURDAY, MARCH 29th AT 8.00 P.M.

AT QUEEN'S PARK

HAND BALANCING by ROCKLEY BEACH
CLUB; ARTISTIC FEATS by one of the MUSTOR BROS:

AFS. FVA. | SWORD FIGHTING DISPLAY and JUDO KNIFF

REAL ESTATE AGENTS

PLAY.
Plantations Building. DISPLA

Phone 4640.







RESERVED SEATS
a ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee a ee ee eee ee a) a Te ee ee ee er ae > ee




BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Sainnnneemnnnneemeeeeeeeaieed

PAGE NINP









BY CARL ANDERSON TABLE BU TTER!

ARE YOU LOOKING FOR TABLE BUTTER ?
IF SO WHY NOT TRY |

Wit synth Rancanaga rte wingys 8%

GLOW - SPREAD»
TABLE MARGARINE

BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES
“Vex 20 ea}

GLOW-SPREAD IS EXCELLENT FOR
TABLE USE
ORDER SOME TO-DAY FROM YOUR GROCER

I ib. Pkgs. at 62e. each
3 lb. Tins at 60c. per Ib.



CONTAINS VITAMINS A & D



IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

——





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

Ce — SSS ES lTllllllEEESE—EEEEE OO
SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Hranches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street










Usually Now Usually Now
Bots. Green Label Mango
Chutney Sauce a ¥s 55 50 Tins Select Powdered Milk 1,05 95
Tins Rio Grande Chocolate Pkgs. Post Toasties 4 i Al 36
Ass. Biscuits : 1.97 1.60 Tins Rowntrees Cocoa } Ib, .. 26 .23
See Tegeetyy Bioeults — oe Bottles Carlings Beer .. 26 21
Tins Good Companion Biscuits 1.95 1.60

AT'S THE IDEA! I
AIN'T GOT TIME TO
WAIT AROUND...

/ LOOKS LIKE MY
BOYS COULDN'T KOLD
YOU GUYS, EH DROP
THOSE GUNS, OR I'LL
BLAST THE DOLL /

OKAY, BOYS... HE'S
STILL GOT THE
HIGH CARDS /

1 WOULDN'T

KNOW KE'S
your

PARTNER /

SKIPPING OUT

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

GROCERIES





THE COLONNADE





LISTEN, WISE-ACRE/T

NEED THAT GUY TO LAUNCH

US FOR EARTH / T'LL

GIVE YOU TEN SECONDS

TO TELL ME WHERE

HE 13...OR TH/S GUN
GOES OFF.

Two more for your
BOOK SHELVES



BY FRANK ROBBINS

MODERN
COOKERY

By LYDIA CHATTERTON

THE
COMPLETE
HOME
ENTERTAINER

512 PAGES

NOT QUITE YET, BOC /
SHE HASN'T GIVEN ME
THE RIGHT ANSWER /

( THERE 1s Your
ANSWER... NOW WILL
NOW, ONCE AGAIN, MISS... YOU GO /
YOU DROPPEDA RING AT THE
RAILROAD STATION / WHERE
DiD YOU GET IT 7

|
j

2,000 Tested Recipes — 640 Pages
Over 100 Illustrations — Over
400,000 Words.

Edited and compiled on a unique at-a-

SHE SEES
' ME WITH ME HAT IN ME



RIP KIRBY

ALL RIGHT, ~
LILI, YOU ASKED FOR
(Tt! I'LL GNE IT TO YOU
STRAIGHT/ I MAVE BEEN
SEEING MONICA HILL.
T'M GOING TO MARRY HER!
YOU ANDI ARE
THROUGH... WASHED UP!
UNDERSTAND ?

ALL MY MONEY ON THIS TRIP «
ERIAL
SENDS I'VE GOTTEN



RWYBOOKONTHE) $0
IY ADVENTURES HERE
*h PROF. DUDLEY. WAY



$0
THAT'S IT!
+ PLAYBOY RICKY

+» AND
TIME IT’S ME! WELL,
GET THIS THROUGH
YOUR THICK SKULL...
LIL! LAVELLE
DOESN’T BRUSH
OFF EASILY /

-L. BETA BOOK \WHEN ¥ WANT YOUR
LIKE THAT'D SELL | ADVICE, I'LL ASK
LIKE HOT CAKES. ex FORITS

—_ = y

HERE THEY COME,

E REAL AT LAST/ HIM,

NOT WRITE

Over 100 Milustrations

Whether you are throwing a party or idling
in the armchair you are bored with the radio,
depressed by the news or just tired of play-
ing with the dog—turn to this book, it will
amuse you and keep your friends happy.
Here is the raw material for endless hours of
entertainment for young and old alike.

Quiet games, uproarious games; party
games; fire-side games; games for children
and grown-ups games for low-brow, middle-
brow and high-brow are all here. Old favour-
ites, often with a new twist; new games that
you’ve never even heard of, to tickle your
spirit of adventure and give you heaps of fun.

There are pencil and paper games, board
games, and word games, conjuring tricks,
songs, puzzles, detective problems; quizzes;
brain-twisters and, yest! Tips for making
churches . from match-boxes, circus-riders
from pipe-cleaners, boats from bath-mats.

ADVOCATE
OTATIONERY

Broad Street
and

The Village, Greystone Shops
Balmoral Gap



glance plan by one of cookery’s greatest
women experts, this splendid book meets
all to-day’s exacting needs. Here are 2,000
easy-to-follow kitchen-tested recipes-tried
and proved dishes that are practicable,
simple, economical—that will enable you to
get the utmost variety and energy-building
value into every meal. Over 100 special
photographs show completed dishes, explain
each step in pastry-making, carving, prepar-
ing fish, flavourings, making soups, sauces,

omelets, skinning rabbits, icing cakes or
bottling fruit.
Introductory sections on KITCHEN-

PLANNING AND EQUIPMENT, including
gas, electric, oil, open-fire and PRESSURE
COOKING, THE STORE-CUP-BOARD,
REFRIGERATION, MARKETING, | tables
vent VITAMIN CONTENT OF ALL
PRINCIPAL FOODS and SERVING HINTS
are followed by fascinating chapters on
SOUND COOKERY PRINCIPLES, COOK-
ERY TERMS and TABLE-PLANNING and
by detailed recipe sections covering

Hors d'oeuvres, Soups, Fruits, Ices, Bread,

Scones & Buns

Fish, Egg Dishes, Cakes, Biscuits & Short-

bread

Sauces & Forcemeats, Jams & Preserves

Meat, Poultry, Curries, Jellies & Marma-

lades

Vegetables, Preserving Fruit & Vegetables

New Ideas for Left-overs, Pickles, Sauces

& Chutneys
Salads & Dressings, Home-made Wines &
Beverages

Pastry-making, Special Breakfast Dishes

Pies & Puddings, Sandwiches.

There is special guidance on VEGETAR-
IAN DISHES, SWEET-MAKING AT HOME,
COOKERY FOR CHILDREN, INVALID
DIET, CANNED FOODS, CATERING FOR
THE SMALL HOUSEHOLD, CHRISTMAS
ENTERTAINING and SEASONAL MENUS
FOR THE WHOLE YEAR. The recipes give
exact quantities, temperatures and step-by-
step instructions. In choosing amongst these
hundreds of can’t-go-wrong recipes, specially
planned and tested to meet to-day’s realities

on the food front, you will find mew plea-
sure in your kitchen, new ways of saving
money and a gold-mine of new ideas for
keeping the family and well-fed

,

eran sce RRR SEEDS EEA NEC SN EEN RSET


PAG)

Cl



sor s
announce
charge is
up to %

dditiona
oetween
Notices ¢

ee

CLARKE
May
late
bado:

Tri
29.3.52
PECK; ‘

Mar®
“Ros
at4
Ceme
Vv
29.3.52

BRADSE
return
wreath
orina
on the
late (}
late ©
which

Achelsto



TAITT—
return
the fu
other °
recent
death
Hall, {

Leotta T

Lavingst
relatives
—



BROME.-
Elijah
1980,
uncle,

Wall
ga
Whe
Soor
And
Hi

Martin

Joshua

Alberta

Maude,

(sisters)
and Ga)

Emerald

Myrtle

Arlingts
nephew
several

———
PLACE
our
Bla

Sa

Verna
Othniel

The }
giving
whoms¢
hold m
tracting
unless |

28.3.52-



iC

sas EE
eens nt Name

PAGE TEN



Oxford



i mace 1 : L nere agair
Thousar pectators, sport-
ing r it dark blue
favour ! @ the anks of the
Tham< er the 444 mile stretch
between Putney and Mortlake
will reach a fever pitch of ex-
citement this morning as two
boats, each propelled by eight
gars, working in perfect unison,
skim past them. And the
strangest thing about this greatest
free show on earth, is that over

90%

has not

of the cheering multitudes
the slightest connection
with either Oxford or Cam-
bridge What is more, few have
bothered to cross the road to
seq any other boat race.



sense much water
under the bridge
Juna day in 1829
two Universities first
r oarsmanship over a
stretch of the Thames
between Hambledon Lock and
Henley, watched by mere
handful of spectators.

Ninety-six other Boat Taces
have been rowed during the in-
tervening 123 years and the
event has become firmly estab-
lished in the British sporting
calendar.

In every
has flowed
since that
when the

pitted th

2% mile



It is difficult to say why the



race has gripped the imagina-«
tion of tha public as it has, The
publicity received via the préss
and wireless undoubtedly plays
a part, but it is npt the whole
story. Perhaps the best. expla-
nation is, that given a fine day
— and this is usually the case
—it provides a fine spectacle

and the first open air show for
Londoners following the winter.

The origin of the race is
shrouded in history. But credit
is given to a young Oxford
student named Charles Words-
worth, who in later life became
a Bishop. His father was Mas
ver cf Trinity College, Cam-~-
bridge and during the holidays
he met one of his father’s Cam-
bridge pupils, a lad by the name
of Merivale, who also went into
the Church, and became Dean of
Ely.

The two boys struck up a firm
friendship and on. returning to
their respective colleges, ex-
changed letters. Both were keen
On boating and as a result of

P. Gladstone, N. W. Sanders.

Charles, Walcott
To Fight June 9

NEW YORK, March 28, «
Tt was learned that the delayed
eturn title fight between Heavy-



veight Champion Jersey Joe
Waleott and former Champion
lazurd Charles was almost

irranged, with the fighting siated
or Philadelphia’s Municipal Sta-
fum Monday, June 9.—U.P.

They'll Do It Every

————

TOMORROWS HISTORY TEST
WILL COVER CHAPTERS ONE TO
EIGHTEEN >:+-I'0 ADVIGE YOU TO

REVIEW THOSE CHAPTERS IF

Mies ruter scares
"HE PUPILS INTO
BURNING THE
MIDNIGHT O}L
BEFORE EVERY

EXAMINATION *++

"THEN~ comes THE
FATEFUL DAY »SO
GIVE A LISTEN TO
THE QUESTIONSâ„¢
A TWO-YEAR- OLD
COULD ANSWER THEM |
STANDING ON ;
HiS HEAD»
Cae
THANX ANO A
TIP OF THE HATLO
HAT TO
LOU HUBBARD,
BOISE ,IO4AHO






You

(By CHARLES STEPHEN)

their correspondence the chal-
lenge for the first University
Boat Race was made, ;

It was not an annual affair in
those days and did net become
So until 1856, But before that
date, in. 1836 to be exact, the
Race was. taken from'its up
river site to the lower tids.
reaches, where it is still. rowed
today, Another important innova-
tion in those early days came
about in 1846 when the clumsy
in-rigged boats were - dispensed
with and out-riggers, fore-
runners of the present day shells,
made their appearance.

During the. long history of the
Tyoat Race there have been many
th.ruling races.

Trere was for example. the
one in 1898 when the weather
Mas sO bad and the water so
vhoppy that the Cambridge boat
sank soon after the start. Oxford
were left to complete the course
at their leisure and became easy
winners.

The reverse happened » Jast
year, With a neafr-gale blowing,
the tiver was whipped up.to a

fury, and before. Oxford had
rowed one. stroke their*-boat
began ‘to fill with water. And

before they had gone a few yards
their boat began to sink and
the ‘dark blues’ despite their
gallant efforts to keep rowing,
weré left floundering im the
cold Thames. Fortunately, they
were picked up. quite. quickly
by the attendant launches and
suffered no casualties.

But unlike the ’98 race the
umpire on this oceasion decided
the course should be re-rowed at
a later date. He was acting under
a rule which says that if one
side through no fault of their
own are unable to attain a cer-
tain distance, the Race should
be re-rowed, This is one of the
few hard and fast rules govern-
ing the event, which is purely
private and run on a spirit of
good sportsmanship,

Perhaps the most exciting
Race, even more thrilling than
the Cambridge victory by inches
of three years ago, was in 1877



OXFORD CREW





ee



WHAT'S ON TODAY

Films at British Council: 9.00
Court of Grand Sessions: 9.30
Art Exhibition, Museum: 10.00
BRA. Shoot, Garrison: 12.30

p.m.
Football at Kensington: 5.00
p.m:



Registered U. § Patent Ofte

Time



















YOU KNOW WHAT'S GOOD

el

6 — .
GOP 11. KiVG FEATURES

“OVEN FRESH” SERVICE

can now = get

your

grocer

Ask



_



or

—Cam bridge

Oxford took a slight lead early
on and looked likely winners
when disaster overtook them.
Their bow man damaged his oar
so badly that he was unable to
do anymore rowing. In spite of
this; Oxford's remaining 4even
put.up.such a valiant display
that although Cambridge with
their full crew «made up lost
ground at every stroke, the fin-
ishing line was reached with
the judges unable to separate
the two boats. Thus, for the
one and only time, the result
was a dead-heat.

Coming back to the present
we find Cambridge clear fav-
ourites today. At one time odds
of. 3 to 1 were offered. on. the
chances of an Oxford victory.
But this is not so surprising as
it sounds for the Cambridge
training form has indicated them
to be even stronger than last
year’s eight. And last year,
Cambridge were considered. the
greatest. rowing combination
ever seen, They beat Oxford
handsomely in the re-row, re-
ferred to above, and then went
to the United States where they
defeated the . best America
could put against them with
ease,

The fact that’ Oxford have
not been so impressive in train-
ing this, year may, however, be
a point in their fayour. In pre-
vious years, especially in the
early stages of training, they
appeared the better crew but
could not maintain progress and
on some occasions even went
‘stale.’ ;

This year it was not until a
fortnight ago that the position
of stroke, the most important
in the boat, was finally settled,
The position had been held by
Peter Gladstone, a direct des-
cendant of the famous. states-

man. But then the ‘dark blues’
decided to appoint Christopher
Davidge, whose stroked their

narrowly-beaten '49 crew.

The score at the moment
stands at Cambridge 53, Oxford
43. And the chances are that
Cambridge will improve _ their
record by extending their win-
ning run from 5 to 6 races.

The commentary on this
race will be heard over the
air at 11 a.m. to-day.

ey

Oxford crew pictured at the waters edge are from left to right C. G. V. Davidge, stroke; D. R. Glynne-
Jones (Cox) (with back to camera) in the boat are—M. L. Thomas, L. A. F. Stokes, ©. D. Milling,







‘TABLE TENNIS
POSTPONED

THE Ledies Inter Club Table
Tennis matches which were to
have taken place at the Y.M.C.A.
Naval Hall tonight have been
further, postponed, This had to
be done because some of the play-
ers ate playing Water Polo and
others are attending the A.W.A.B.
Junior Show at Queen's Park Steel
Shed,

The Ladies games will now take
place next Friday night,

By Jimmy Hatlo








our New Delicious
from the nearest
for “SHIRLEY



BISCUITS”



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

en

Boat Race _ To-da

CAMBRIDGE





SATURDAY, MARCH 29, 1952





CREW

—

WATCHED by interested spectators, members of the Cambridge crew take their boat from their river-

side headquarters at Putney.

Clark, R. F. A. Shappley; G. T. Marshall.

printed across the‘r jerseys.

Know Your Footb

all—aws xm & xIVv

Pictured here are—oatman Alf Twinn; stroke, J. 8S. M, Jones, N. B. M.
It will be noted that the Cambridge men have their initials



é FREE KICK-—PENALTY KICK



ADDITIONAL time is being allowed for the penalty
“A” takes the kick which is punched out by

kick.

FREE-KICK shall be classified
under two heads :—

“Direct” from which a_ goal
can be scored direct against the
offending side), «nd “Indirect”
(from which the goal cannot be
scored unless the ball has been
played or touched by a player
other than the kicker before
passing through the goal.

When a direct or indirect free-
kick is* being taken, a player of
the opposite side shall not ap-
proach within ten yards of the
ball until it is in play, unless he
be standing on his own goal-line,
between the goal-posts.

If

a player of the opposing
team approaches’. within ten
yards before the kick is taken

the referee shall delay the tak-
ing of the kick until the law is
complied with. The ball shall
not be deemed in play until it
has travelled the distance of its
own circumference.

The ball must
when the kick is taken, and after
taking the kick, the kicker shall
not play the ball a second time
until it has been touched or
played by another player.

In the case of a_ free-kick
being awarded to the defending
side in the penalty area, the
goal-keeper shall not receive the
ball into his hands in order that
he may thereafter kick it into
play; the ball must be kicked
direct into play beyond the pen-

\ alty area and if this part of the

Law is not complied
kick shall be retaken.
Punishment

It the kicker, after taking the
free-kick plays the ball a second
| time before it has been touched
or played by another player an
indirect free-kick shall be taken

with, the

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By O. 8. COPPIN

the goalkeeper.

by a player of the opposing team
from the spot where the in-
fringement occurred.

It must be observed then that
when the penalty-kick is being
taken all players other than the
goal-keeper and the player tak-
ing the kick must be

(a) On the field of play

(b) Outside the penalty area

(c) At least ten yards from
the ball until the kick has been
taken.

Players may stand along the
side lines of the penalty area if

they so wish.
Punishment
For any infringement by the
defending team of the above
Laws:
—if a goal is scored—the goal
is allowed.

—if a goal has not been scored

—kick retaken.

For any infringement by the
attacking team other than by the

be stationary Player taking the kick

—if a goal has been scored—

kick retaken

—if a goal has not been scored

—Ppenalty kick ended.

For any infringement by the
player taking the kick, a player
of the opposing team shall take

an indirect free-kick from the
spot where the _ infringement
occurred,

PENALTY KICK

A penalty-kick shall be taken
from the penalty-mark and when
it is being taken, all players, with
the exception of the player tak-
ing the kick, and the opposing

goalkeeper, shall be within the
field of. play, but outside the
penalty-area and at least ten

yards from the penalty-mark.
The opposing goal-keeper must
stand (without moving his feet

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“A” kicks the ball into goal,

on his own goal-line, between
the goal-posts, until the ball is
kicked,

The player taking the kick
must kick the ball forward: he
shall not play the ball a second
time until it has been touched or
played by another player. The
ball shall be deemed in _ play
directly it has been kicked i.e.
travelled the distance of its cir-
cumference and a goak may be
scored direct from such a penal-

ty kick.
If the ball touches the goal-
keeper before passing between

the posts, when a penalty-kick is
being taken at or after the expi-
ration of half-time or full time,
it does not nullify a goal. If ne-
cessary time of play shall be ex-

tended at half-time or full-time
to allow a penalty-kick to be
taken,



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington: nil
Total Rainfall for month to

date: 2.52 ins.
Highest Temperature: 85.5 ”"F
Lowest Temperature: 71.5 °F



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PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY MARCH -" %  > %  1*32 CLASSIFIED ADS. TELCPHONF 2501 (V( MIU MuTlm or OMffliMI W.MMM tn Carlb Calling ••* ,MM M ft %  rnr arr number of -or*e ,p ta M and • rentP" -..edtor •* MMml word Teema cab PBawe ••" %  Illrl) %  an 1 I M -I Ma' Dai>* CUr"'. **• . b-Oo. and Trinidad Tr.ii.rt.' I %  > %  u PI* PI JBtn Maree, low ri —** Margaret ""*** Hor funeral wl •*•*"• THANKS HMDMAW The trnderalsruM *'" return thanka to all w*o att*nd-d. •"" wrwih. c-rda and W*. a* a>Wb>*th> or in an* •>• expea a ard ! %  • %  • on it* aeee.ion of he denlB of .Be "i" ewirr-rrc i^ MWjjrt k piece S-lh Hilfh. !-• AfltaMan Bmdahaw anil lamlU %  it* funeral, ami oreelha. or ID an „UT -a.ytrgaalhinrd win >^M berenvernent oeoaa*onad I.. Ir MW f law* Tattt. law ol Hags* Hall, M Michael UMta TaRt i"HV. N"J T-ut Idaugmtct' Ullll—m i Small ibrolhari and ouwi rel ative. '*'_' % %  IN MFMOKIAM LlU-ii aVome. •! <* •"> •< %  %  %  ** iMt A de.oted falheT. hrdtprr. an.* W|k op. bfhwH In Ood'a I**aBBB garde. Thm pain <*d "'" "**'! %  ."• %  %  ; Soon our earth* eaairoe wWtl natal' AM nm. -Hh thee, awe** eonga ol H m Martin laorn. Del'* da... Joahiia -nd Clyde . Minn-. Alberta art Ba-Jpa iae*oa.-iu-!aw %  lalvtre. Ilao-al ana) Eulalk > jnlord, C-rk-er. Fred. Flatti.. %  %  AaaethtBt. Vece, Joyce. M>rtle and several other Ifuaeaal. Arlington. Earl and Ronrick 'grand r*p*lew> Done!. • eeveral other igrand-nieec*.. S J Ir ton SAII AlTOMOTlYF l>l III M SAI.!> REAL ESTATE FOR RENT GOVERNMENT NOTICES HOISKS %  iu AOVTIN TAN-OM III 10 H P Aurt.n I .-.i working order 1 • %  "' KAKBAftrKS MCTtj>"*V TVrt nidec.ee at BerBo.ee* 1UU. • M.cha*>. -uidiiLj o > acraa UJ pdrcran jf land Thr IWIB i-oalaina 4 %  draaana wU> U* ii. r***M "iWat, Hr— %  i .-*.. IO-W. K:ma r*r. Uttr %  a*iou *n%nJaj>. farad**. M-^r* ^n— Mr.. ," art All a-r m.Hlrd, <% aull. i. —M P la n da. St J pnoa* a)lT l.S —l l i r ... Mi P*ta\l U[. U> 12 o*clocfc noon oo Wtatarsdiiy. lth Mrch. 1W2. for tfa* MAKING OP UNIFORMS FOB MAL£ NURSKB AND ORDERUES Tor a perio.t of oof ytv from itt April. It52 •p-nder form, will be -uppUed *> application lo WIP Secmarj. Crncral Hfafpital. -nd tender* will not be entPrtalnexl except they form* supplied b> the UospiU). moaa tPndVrlna BHt-t *lMmll at the time f tenderlBi lellera ^-,^4 -• •Uarr peraaMM haMtwai to paaa ea a properly, expcpaaanc ihetr U wllUaWM """ Further partkuUrs may be obUlned from th Secretary, General j 1 UBJIMI WITBT a co.. LTB HuspltaL 1*J.-*. Ifoprrt* Mt-*W<1 llh Avrnw Na OlkMM. aMPOBnaj. Und. Etacntc Lw* fa>d a-A •MLIXTN." l-aac MLU „ w 1 v ^nalrurU* p^li.had pln< Soar „.d inrraaamaW aapuUf u %  r-rr"* and aaay * "-" ^ and loeuiaa I""> ri^T AND HOUBE Pi.lto i-rnihad. I laaiti" on Saa Aai!abl April PV-an* MB* w. 'UU inaparfinn r nert Wwita* B) 1 BV i HOC* a-aea and aalnakrd. adj. dtnlnai and kttthrn. IMkal. haak, Oap, li a a w n l-i *.ad .': J u—aa d..ii.i "d duuna • ih *paral klKnaa. awaodry. aarvaaU qo-r. r aaraar> *"*' -* %  •** IU h M*j .4.1 awl M i^i n r hcdna, 0fn-rKtai 1' IIABIB.T". 1 *— ai l-wnaiica Oao. ruraJanaa. neat* n-lnlad FraM 1 I b aa V aoana. tottat upaulra, braakfaat <*•,. bath klUhm down-tali* Qalet loan rn-l a!44 I ; %  KCrmr.EB.\T-)h %  tfrntu T Ii... <>tw O E C R*filKADIfXlHAM Oaar Kalian Brar^ (u5loa.-.n APfily IU.! Villa" C..IU-B* IU.N1 or Dial aSM. V-t-tarpooJ. |.IVEST(K"K MECHANICAL II Ukl>-Harrad to tha manorl oH our daar brlovad aon Blrcil Anlh !" plarkir ..n, who Had departrd Ihilila aat Marrh arih 1*M Safat). aafvty caibarod la, Par /mm aoarow, (ar "< Ood ha* aavad (nam wrary atpJ* In il dawn. Itila Itaoh yound !'.' Mow II wall* far ua ibei*. Raotlnr In IB* Savlour'a lava Eva* to itmaantiitad to* Cyiil KBUICI Oarlruda , OUallna. n.p.r. VIM 'Matarai. Dromond 'br"h-r %  tipoh-wi. Iiidi 0111 launn ni.fi u IMIISOV \l %  W IHU "Ad'iM %  -" pjaiag Macr.tnr T-r-dl* Ow-.t T Alld-T. Il fufk •irtrl Dial 3J* JB 1 aa—ir MlSCELL\NrXUS TATMER NOPBIB in Bloom, with I gpan Ptowrr.. a-* J11.1 a. aa-nv MuBi Praionabla T Bahar. Curiod i*"~" r Trauaar*. in niai Man n 3 if' -id D BOUI in at ahadc irati .„d hack arou %  „ l-rtnai partWulan lanUrt *. .Uto. ChriM Cbiifih BaeWwT. dial H#I betwaan S p . and • p.m. %  id diniri room, a I .ma water, lathrt and bath. t>rad> a-.l %  Orvanta room" All aorvicaa Incluoti' .Miaty ..I fii.it Iraaa. Phoaw M. 1 .1 B .: % "UB-NaHIIED rLAT W1U> SU*ar and LJnon Oood Boa-DatBt*a for ruilhar partlfolara Appk* lo AUna lhky No a Coral Sa n d a WonBJBaT. 1N1FORMS FOR SCALED TENDERS HALF SrRSE* AVD ORDERLIES SHIPPING NOTICES unsiarti AiiTkAu. x BIALAB* LOtl LUtnvw UNlJ * -TBXUA" .-t-d-l.d to aaal Mai A.UUI.I, r.: uch MMaaaaaaa Manh ua, IMMT Mara* loin. Brta baaw ll-Pli BMd arrlvlaal at Trinidad UK.I April Ewvd and B ar baada aBaatt April B*4k In addltuMi to %  mrral carpo OUa l Ha%  *>!• tpae(or • hilled and hard at Tnnkla.1 lo ,. Ilrmafi Outana. Leeward and Windward tirjritar baan* aa aureOea far the faltllaBent ml the, lllB(lo paniculara apply — TBIMIiAiAirCTION rapra m-tr irtrd by Uit aaiaaa..1 U* eaute o( Dtlben Cianara t tut* brttci Know n a> nri||< to art 411 tor Bala by awblM atarttan ai 0 AV*> Middle fJtrrt or. Tn^iMlay n*t ard April al t p i" 1 ro at he. of land at Checker Kail. !* %  ' abuitiiLB oa land> •* R'V rinrSih and ..ham Al*o IPO aquare fact of Mi I OQTI PDrl St I.mi on lie Sea. -ib ittlrn airr landa ol MrDonald Arm-trong a^d %  II K-SL-aiED rLATB— PoaB ,caa. St. la-i".fi Oap rram April 1*< R M 1 nr 4CO M %  S2 a> MABXBTOW. Maawall Coaal. Ch CB. -led 4 hcdroiwiia Prom IM April DArer A fkolt Dial M4* laon Boad. Navy is 3.53—an WA1NTED VACANT TOST IHWT OF rUYBlClAN. COLONIAL BOSMTAL. ST. VINCENT Applicatroriare inviwd for appointinent to tha poei of PhyiicUn. j Colonial Hospital. St Vincent. B.W.I, on the following terms and I onditiotu — Dmttea: Administrative control of the EXUraion Hospital of about M bads for tuberculosis and/or isolation cases and the Fort Institutions, Medical Care of sick in the Colonial Hoapital and responsibility for training Nur.-es and Dispensani in conjunction with the Resident Surgeon, and to assist the Resident Surgeon at operations. Tha Physician may be required to assume the administrative control of the Colonial Hospital. FaMlBSBCBas: A ssUry of $3,4M per annum is payable plus a Specialist Allowance of $1,200 per annum if the holder rxiaSCJaea post-graduate qualifications in Medicine. A temporal* Coat of Living Allowance of $380.40 is albo paid. ( a-ns.ltlns A F*s l Consulting practice (but not Private Practice) U allowajd. rsjes on a graded scale for Private Patients at the Colonial Hospital are paid to the Phymcian (ondHian* of AppatnlBwai: The appointment will be on contract for a period of 3 years in tha tlrst instance, but the appointee may opt after two years to be sppointed to tha permanent, pensionable eetabllshmerit. Quartan : No quarters are provided Travelllag AllewaDcc: A travelling allowance fs paid for Journeys to the Extension Hospital and the Fort Institution.*. QaalhVaUeas: Candidates should be registered or registrar^ in the United Kingdom. The applications of Candidates wh<> possess post-graduate qualifications in Medicine (M.R.CJ 1 or M.D.) would be given preferential consideration. Application -n-companied by testimonials and references shoul nama aa I do nod hold noaell raapondbla t->r anvona contraelina andebt or debt. In rtr. nam unkraa by a written .atai attc CALM ASMINK Ublata Uoauai.taad to nlMva tho pain and <|nv at dinVutt breath), a o.naad by Aithma and aVoaicAltla. It M "tin ea normal btraintna witnm M ond. Do not datay t. -uba ol ten lablata lo-day II aBiillSPliSI lOtnnNAI PBANCE' Obtainable at all sand DRIKJOISfTr; ^ %  —* %  PLANNElfrTE l-r .nder-ea. and other pnrpoae. tac end WhIW ni.tr. Pink el Thorn %  %  GOVERNMENT NOTICE HOUKEC-RAFT CENTRE The six-month* Home lnstrurlors' Course .it the Housecraft Centre will be formally completed on tin3rd April, 1952. and thr public in hiviti-ii tn visit the Centre on Friday, the 4th April, 1952. between the hours of 10.00 a.m. and 12 noon and 2 00 to 5.00 p.m.. when they will see a display of some of the work done by tha 21 students during their period of training. Department of Education, 17th March, 1952 29.3.52—In Ol UMCaU B DAHLIA" now brim: taken for Oladlnll d Dehllae In December l. P-rliaa %  T. OodJee OranL Ud IB IB14n %  Mill' l'i £ B ||* JI'ST I(H I IVXD V'" m-l.id.i.a rap rt -. %  Ha PABMBBI i I a Ban ta SSV.B-I GO TO JORDAN'S LAUNDRY Bay Street On. Combcrnrarr Ht BE WISE BOOK TO DAT BIS oven with He, 4 lli"In ( II'Imei Baay to keep ai lo uar BffBBaj %  I I V K-H'. | |t Thrmade al mbrat %  —a. T Oat Ihem %  %  ssa a*-* KSBeOBSaiX BVRMINO ELBCTROLUX ntlO. Small modal in perfect order tllor. St Maraaret • VlcanHe. SS John JB J 53 In ii %  |pA1 1*1 April Al Ixrwer Maaar, Hall *U. clock on tB# tpot .1. rnall Ui drawn i TAILORB Journayi i T.ilata. ijaekel MISC'KLLANROUS the vreinlae* •DA* lajd April onVe Middle Street et 1 orUirk I -The Crotona a' l*r.ard i ;1 nation Sri IINI -i \i :* April Al IM Avr Harte Clap, al 1 30 p.m chaltle houata lit id • B With ahe.1 %  iuhea, cluaat. paama* and ihe other u II %  I with kiKhen. cloari .id paiinaa. INIUDW ird April i i.Middle Slrert at 1 p.Be. £l,OM aquaie le*t ui land al Horkie' New Road. Nr GobCourar S.taa aq feel ol land al Knlphl* 1-nd. Urerar WeatbMrv Koad 11 haa I well in II end for kitchen aarden Alan 7 IS* -puare (eel jl Nav> Clardeni I'AHCV A BCOTT. A*llane*r. Middle St re. I. ui'AJJvun nmriiii i'.NuiNran iB Sc i aa •Ituatton Eaipetl nd iii 1 aavaB llciae Phptu JT 3 BS-a-l NOTICE th, Ha rSUtrOf AUA MOOR* derraeed NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN pereona hevln* an< detrl or il • .igalnit or iSasMM that rotate of Ada 111 on dcroaaed. laUof Prince o> Wale. Boad. nar.k Hall in the parl.h of Saint BDrh> aal in thia lalaad who died i, ihe lh day of July ISSI are rrquealcd to a*nd In peltHnlaii Of then inline duly atfratad to Hi*' iindrnmned Ilrahrlri Ch-thair. IV.lUrd. i o Meaara Havnae A G.irBtb. Sohcltora. No. II Huh atrrei heldaetown on or brio., iht SOlli da. .d Mav ipw. .fter which dale I ahall pro ce.d l.t dl>trlliute the .naeta ol Ihr dacaa*. ed among Uld P'riln entitled thereto 1-ivli.a-ienardonly (.• tin-h rUitna ol which I ahjll ihen have had notice and I wUI not I— llnbla lor tha aaeeU or any part Ihereuf aa dulnbute.1 lo aray peraon of whoae debt or rlein. I .hall nol Ihen iv DM | I %  %  Arwl all pereona indebted lo thr Ulrl I BaBrai are requaated lo aettle their a-td IraSabtadnaae without delay I Dated U> M Mil. dap of Merer. isl S'OTWTE a* hereby given that Ir HEBKETH CTIAniAM POLLARU. -rrordanre' with Rule A ihe Club will IUuallned Excrutor of Ihe will of eloaed to MaaaBara on aainrday, March Ada Moore-Bape aa ed SPlh, from 7 BI to B 4i V n. tor VaBH J 3 SS-tn Polo M.H.-he, n in M mrrii'ieft TOWN PLANNING DEPARTMENT LOST ICE RAILINGS L M V PRINT*-Ameri, FeMrrra far Hmiae Coati nr at ?Ic a Ml t I IN limilGUtATDH Ol.' II n kriuaene Oil Refrigerator. 4 tu l\ •ParBy I | g .„an K | WeBater, n, M '.antation. St L1C> SS 3.M •.. Djag r*. trlK Aitived leatardai 40 dlBarent hind. Iieah VegeUbla Garden IVertts. tabbagiHeel. Can :. Ordpn eic abo M kind* Flower Garden -i % %  > Tutl elc at IIHCCI BEATIIKRJIE.M' tld a 1 Be ;.. INI PABPAIeOa VOI IB SOVISIM m %  %  | BAI • Moll.. ncourage uapful fiiurn. and lo Ir %  I %  •• f po'! and lutfortun. >| "-mi. A.tiwllai. Retigioua and penei .| KmnMevlge Muatc. Singing. Abnrthai d Typi nrtuas H.ndici-ri i' ildlnga. arc eppiaBad ai I I. I .1 A,-. COEIER. .M.KI-.IAKI. iuK)K In Jamaica Turf Oub Puce, to lake place April Btlh %  8 friagCP.S14B-..SIl; I1IU 4Q1M: i .BBS. mm am pt l>drr p,,,.. uri io Advocate Advniuing OetX'%  Reward oBered n i SS" ^'-'e*e','e*,',-.','>-.-e',',',*,-,',',->e > -,. lor Best ResalLs-ADVERTISE W,'iW/',',V,V,V.V,V/,V,W a fl M f EC I lO Ta OF FUBLIC SERVK7E VEHICLES AND RENEWAL OF LICENflES Hegulation 16 (6) of the Regulations made under Section • of the Motor Vehicle* and Boad Traffic Act. 1937-18. requires that owners intending to renew their licences In respect of public service vehicles, goods vehicles or trailers shall before the 30lh day of April, make application to the Commissioner of Police who shall appoint a time and place for the examination of the same. t. Application should be submitted bcfoTc the 30th day ol April, 1952. 3. Forms will be supplied on application to the Transport Section of Department of Highways and Transport, but will not be sent through the post. 4. Inspection of these vehicles will commence on Monday. 21st April. 1962. 3. Applications should be submitted to the following address:THE COMMISSIONER OF POLICE, c'o Department ol Highways ft Transport. Bridgetown, fl. Owners of vehicles are hereby reminded that vehicles which sre not passed as road-worthy by the 30th June 1932. will nol bpermitted to operate after thst dste. (Sgd.) R. T MICHEUN, Commissionei of Police 22.3.31—3n S.S. SS. S.S. -HERDSMAN" ASTRONOMER" TRADER" S.S. -TRIBESMAN' From London I ] %  .-. T pool CBBagfPBj I Liverpool M'brough ft London Due McirbadOJ 26th March 18th Apr. 29th Mar. 11th Apr. 15th Apr. 30th Apr. 25th April lfllh Ma> HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM S.S. S.S. Vessel ••INTERPRETER" "MUTLAH" For London .Liverpool Ctatet in Barbados Sth April 19th April TAKE NOTICE Mr. ' l •' -. -' ruhlii offiri.il Sale Aet IPM Ike rrere* Marekal • iPM-a> s — im Tueaday Ihe Mb day ol Apnl 1!J I tha hour of 1 o'clock in the afternoon lU be aold at my office to the htgheal bidder lor any >um not under the uppralaad value All that certain place •,! Land pan. tulning hi eetlauUon >,BW tq It. ••tiwlr Bt OoodUrid Ma Pariah of W Mkha.1. bulling and bounding mi landa ot Mr. Jordan, on landa o( Mr. Phtlln Und. al .-ve Br—ct. and oo B-eoraJ ',,, r ^ ol or %  Hh. l-nd. The whi>le aiea in TB'tt Ml 1 MIRED AN-. SIXTY IAHS •siasaai. Mtat hed from Viola Aileyne fo 11 IVpr-u bj be pant on d.i T T lir-MHJ V. I'M | %  .<"i M-(.halOfftoe. at March DBg 1 ,SJ Th.i AUESUCAN HADIATOR STANDARD HAN1TARV LOHPORATRIN x.rporalloii i.rganljeit .rider tha law* of Hi. Stele nl Dalawate. United BUiaa .( America, wri-.e trade ar liia m eei -ildr. .• la IO0 Sixth Mrept. W l bBjaff a B at. li.i,a-lranla. USA hai applied tor lha rrglatraUon of a irada mark Bt Baft %  A of Regiitar in raapact of all ku>da i.l nl.milling aiippuea and aqulpnaTiit "nd Miiltan mat*nation* and appllancaa. incliadinaj baili tuba, drinking founvaina. .ombitulir-n 1 ivalory Sllua-nanwly linp-up dr.nn valve, hand valvaa, and mixing .L-..iU .nd nwtal gap*and matal pipe ntliiiga. bath* of aU klnda. bath room rqulprnonl of nil kind*. haU.t.Jja lud.i* mbirteta of all kluda Inciudlai bathroom and .*ower type-, drin" faucota. iilllnga and parti ..IT m uie with tha gooda in th **lllet. Hurh Unka for watar cleeeti at %  "ViUI Ublei. htdraiite, h di r-pe.ilii equipment, laurvdiv ua. nolr l-vatottea. atnka of all lUnda, ahowat lope for bathtub* and unka, urlnala. waigt rloeeta. parta ihereuf and aaata II errtcr. lanka. loo la, end apparatua 'i.c Hated good*, and will .lillrd lo rrgHtar ir.e U ma aflar of March. I 1 In the me ..';.•.•; TAKE NOTICE MENTASOL 1 i rSPMODENT 1JUITTJ1 a Con,i-.. i' niT' 1 .it.il l"c Kngll.li I. I i. *ilIC. II HI !*!-., I } I. applied for Ihe r-gi.U-Btn t a trade j mark in Part "A" of Reg Ba of IMIet preii irat Ing n tui.: oaap. pea%  c> legMIrr ihe .. ,.Hall. I M. my ofBce of oppoaiUon i.f such r*ra>a lion The trade mark can be eeen or jppiaratlon at my office. Haled thi 11th dar of March. 1SS )l '.MLUASS, Regl-trar of Trade Marka JT 1 SS-ln CHANCERY SALE Far further Inrormalion apply ta . DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents FOR SAI I OH HI VI RALPH BEARDS SHOWROOMS LOWER BAY STREET. This Two Slorev Modern Building, having a frontage i>f 72 ft. and Cover Space Ground 6.000 MI ft.. Upstairs 5,800 sq. ft. Leads Itself as an Ideal Busincys Investment, lyeing Light and Cool, already Floodlight, Power ;md Light Points art installed also Three Toilets. Available for UMon March 31sl. AVAILABLE FilK I SI 1)N MAIICH 31 si Bargain Price £12,000. or can be Rented on 1. 2. or 3 Years' l-i.i'i Apply at Showrooms 8 a.m. to 12 noon. Phone 5010 After Hours 8657 THE AMATEUR WEIGHT-LIFTING ASSOCIATION OF BARBADOS PRKSKNTS ITS BARBADO* Tha unoersaPrBBmed property will !-• •• i Public Rui'iling.. Bridgehnvn. belaraan the I aum and on tha dato pe,iried below. If P"i •uc-eding Frldav at the .am* place and du partalara on appBraUon to me Pt.lntlrT PSfTTli NK1BI. IICAN Defendant. DORCAS Wll.l .tAMS ac u>le at Ihe Regutrallon OBVe ol IS noon and J P m tor the i aold. il will to* aet up on ae-h Ihe aame hnura until aold. Full •RiBprrrn All lhal cettaUi piece • Bock in tha pariah • %  • • n,„g ll. •el < | ,1 %  .,ll> • ad bounding an lanOi m Wlara, of Clement Lu.a. and on the puBlic roud bound Tntgether with AVaataON'' and all and both freehold and chutei and betiag with the j|i-nlr" IPDXT I'RKT C1S DATE OP BA1X l>th ApS. IBM l tme rood be the aame more or leae Outlmr %  or late of Jamae H Wilaf Cathe-m. I Jame. Pord and of Mlaa lyr-ilw Malletr baapaaSJt DfeM Ihr .amo ma* hutl IrM lie n.'wuale or dwollliighouaa call, d .u.guUr •dhar Ihe houaao and outhouae. tha aald land creeled and built atandu* IF ror WANT A house paint, a roofing pain a dull paint, a bright pnlnl paint. CALL AT — a wall paint, a boat paint, cheap paint, an expensive < rvriiAi IMIMHIII >i teraer Broad TskBST Streets) T T HFADLEY. J'rovit Marahal I Marahal M.r.l.. ISDJ l oppnaltli. arn. %  • ntlme gne... %  &• %  mi on Tha appln aUoo' ".ii. i lAsaa, nl Trade Marka IT ggg I The Proprietor, of— I Ll H rOM-tWRKSLCV bog lo remit.d our Prlandi an. Social Hop aponaored by ua TO-NITE Muaar Supplied by Mr Ke*th Campbell and hie Borlely Five tni*i. .-.a name ..a."II FOR SALE I 1 \t II III Itt. Sth Avenue. — lb-He. ill.An attractive and well proportioned 2 storey house situated on a corner site of 12,050 I0> feet. Contains 3 galleries (1 enclosed), large drawing room, dining room, study, modern kitchen, 3 bedrooma. gar..Ke. et. Law figure accepted for quick sale, owner going, abroad. JOHN M. Ill \io> A CO. A F s. r V.A. REAL F-STATE AGENTS H. riuuiw.. BUkUas. IHI JINIOK ( HAMIMIINSIIIPS AND MALI: AND KKMAI.K BOOT BKAI'TY CONTESTS TO-AXMGHT SATURDAY MARCH 29th AT S.M P.M. AT QUEEJVS truth |||i Hen! HAND BALANCING by ROCKLKY BEACh Cl.UB; AUTISTIC FKATS by ..lie ,.f the Mt'STOR UHO SWORD FIOHTING DISPLAY and JUDO KNIF:' DISPLAY. RKSKRVKI1 SEATS I/. ._



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX BARB MM)-. MiYOTUF. 16,562 Treated At St. Michael Clinic at frw. .... 1 •* mp mc ;>n ; 'PP*^ wus ha. ..bw Teen similarly treate.1 ed Irom Januur. aaUun, for Mlp 1 ,,....,,tmm %  %  • %  " '"•""• "* '-"f !"7222 .l.llej and Manlts lull. *ich had .track that laland. TS? -SerSTplp. ha. w. WnTuj. help* the VJJtCA. rcoa|r.-d. and the millenrul on the Boy ScouU and a committee the Male and Female nob a. well <* Ul> volunteers, 43 caol .. orTIhr dormitory is now ..IckiUiuaa" and useful household derS and r^omttttaMl. SB *" *>*•%£ houses -nd the feneial puoi.. >.,,, Krln 1 wan aanl (IW of coat by lh* Th. totallujrnb thank* to Mr Williams of the Y.M.C.A. -.nd Ou. band of volunteer*. Sir Allan and Lady Coil} more, the boy ScouU, the Frew.. of RedifTusio '"Thc^Ex^cnditure on Outdo..: s '*':' m,in, P c.otfau.gror Uw year was *M.of " P u blu and W6 82. Persons receiving int. %  /_ form of assistance comprise it-* > %  walls unit itj-i chiluicn. Ait .ojnunuiuod by Hea-l o. i iwiiniilir} S.iiouind OU.UII *ere mvesiiganed before, tiis.-.-iL.w Wdi given. Tin; gigO* L.uau-<. many ol Uie poorer. I.IUJIY^ IO attend school regulat I. thiouguout the year. lav gram for providing UmUs* MtaMi ,I-I ho in one and another contribute! towards the rjndcring of this pgaxtiofj expression of Barbadian sympathy. Uuiiug the year it was my sad duty to repot, ttoe pajuinjt of the late Dr. King who by considerate and painstaking service had endeared hinuelf to the poor of the pariah. The work of auditing has bean ii-laciortly corned out. The FRENCH POREIOK MINISTER Kebart acaassan (right) has a warn greeting for West Oerman Chancellor Konrad Adenauer as the latter arrlT** at thi* Qnai dOr-ay, in Paria, for taiki with tha French laadar. Th* two diimwr. the Saar dlapate and the reply that waa aant Tneadav by thU 8.. French and BrlUrt governments te the reesnl Soviet aate calUnK (or a four-power conference on Oemany. ( I niernational RadiOphoto) (Canadian Gas, Oil \ allied At 5 BUlion THK tiernendoug Krourth o# th* Western oil and ga~ incf the I.*duc discovery of 1947 wag bTouph rwirifla Canadian Club of Montreal members by Carl C f M P and publisher of the "Daily Oil Bulletin" whe. m that the jrrot* worth of the various oil and ga rwrrffi sn far found i* now over $5 billion. At the star: ol 1M7 Western Canada's proved otl reaerves were lass thai. 100 million barrels To-day the proved reservoa are esttm nted at some 1,700 million barrekwa 1.700*% incr#*ae M<>re ci.npiete evaluation of a gone into pipelines, tankers am long suing; of recent dlscoverVs. other Transport facilities for oi. ,>lus e^p-rcte-' new discover..*, or gas. in expansion of reflnin* %  ouM rai-o .he proead oil refacilitiee in the West and OntarV. (Tve. to ;iroun<1 the 2.000 milll-n ,-ind in planU .ind other facilitiiiMirrel level ieer the next year, across the nation to provid< NaturM gas reserve* ..re being equipment, pipe, tools and othe, booatad rapidly, wtih Albert.--'s lupplieto the oil industry, m totM pmved gas r e a ereea now Canada. • 'timaJiV .it between S.000 and ^^__^__^_^^_^^____ 12.000 billion euMc feet. In we*" it-rn Saskalchewm.. dining the past year, several gas discoveries have been made. Two hnvc Been made in northeastern British Columbi SATVRDAVr MAfett* f. ^ —rrr ^.ear( TroHble Caused by High Blood Pressure You don I mt la "Sioaa't" vow dab ii M i he arTcctsd pan gonrir—*" Stoaa't^ [toss ihe real' Uoosl tee M asa*J ->i-J BBI SS'^tSSS'JSSJi T-lancM nailabl. to ih. Pan%  r I. oases of destnuie I'arocnini ... nas isrovMiad mea^. u, ici.ei to uie mosl nevd %  sja. Trie systematic mvestiga' dig .! iwpoi'ing on case* of thin uauara by mo Vaatrj oittrers. proved "f grent value m in e Board. Tne food Cantn bag continued 10 function satisfactorily ilium*' • ut the yi'.ir. Tin Udly avcu ; %  attend.ng 'he Centre was 200 anu M %  > I it 1 expenditure was --o.500.27. Queen's Park Rep .in. i*ar^uone to Queen Hiuse. Utc o.n.ii Kitchen, ihn .gnouMural Siorc-room. (he teumaM.*House, Uie Wv>inout,i Walls and tin? side guard wall, along ihe main road. The boundary walla were cleaned, plastered .ind Line-warned. Th* roof of the bandstand waa painted *ere t.i.d Treusurer at the work i> 24th Man*i 1052 as follows: — Current Accounts Barclays Bank .. •M.441** H>al Bank of Can—a Canadian Bank of Commerce Shock For Newcastle ll.WJU.H." 7.382.11 Making a tolal of Cash in the Parochial Treasurer's hand amounted to And the Total Cash Balance was The Total value of unpaid Vouchers in the hands of the Chuioh warden's Clerk was I now uke tins opportunity Granted letters Of Adnliiustration the Court of Ordinal His Lordship the additional lights put in. recording my appreciation at th<* Four see-saws and eight swing* elsvauon of Bishop Mandevilluere re-conditioned and fortj to the See of Barbados and mueight .ribs repaired. Seventyextend congratulation!. and MX crib* were painted ant thanka to Dean HajLlewood fo' eighteen new cribs built. Onthe ready help and r-tncieiit coroad leading lo the bandstand was operation which he has given rebuilt ana two otners re-sur during the short period In laced. Repairs lo Chapel. Repairs were doneto St. Stephen's Chapel and Vicarage, St Mary's Chapel and Vicarage, thi atneural and the Deanery whJJv Grants-in-uld to carry out necessary repairs werv made to .* % %  .monl Methodist Church, Uie it... buck Moravian Cburoh, UuMsniin Klnal Holy Church and Jim %  i street Wesleyun chapel. AID..ng of $550.00 was efTMil rcpsirs t. St. Matthew's Chapel wlulo the condition of St. Paul*-. Chapel deteriorated so rapid K during the year as (o require „ additional expenditure of |S4T.lH) Parochial Building* In providiiiK ....ommodalin fOr the Dispenser and the Dent I Surgeon, the upportutnt. provide a fire-pro.if van!' for the safe keeping of the Vr trv'n books and valuable record Throughout the entire year t have had the services of thn Building Supervisor whi been of great assistan Men he lias presided over the deliber;*Uons of this Vestry during my term of onice. Tonight's Water Polo ing out the very considerate Riotmt of work and repair* an •.ailed. Princess Alice Plav Field The wire fencing has beri rompleted. A sweet lime hedril betng grown and trees an ucing plantad As a result of a govrrnmeir ert for the purpose, this eerti..n of U.. Re-'f grounds wii I' vrllwl and traded by Messrs Kanknan • %  Co. With the heii> 'A another government grant, motor lawn-mower has been DIE following teams hi selectee! lo play in the exhibltioi. mulches i.-night at the Aqualii Club:— Ladies B llunte. P. pitcher, (Capt.l, J t handler, P. FltzpaUick, F. Carmlchael, C. UcKinnon, and .iune Hill • "" l McM.ch.,1 .hould be 01. „„. were admitted to pAibale. 44.481.3. Lu ,eaerv.. Batly is .landing by lual in cage If McMichacI M Alfred Shankland, Arthur Uoyd .ivailable, the team will he that Marshall. Emllv Louisa CUnkett hich beat Portsmouth in the last Jessie chenery. James Nathaniel .ii,-,-, ound Simpann. lowill. HeBecH, "'3 Michael. Harvey. Ilrennan I Kobl.do. Walker. Foulkes. Mil bum. G. Hobledo. Mltcholl. ( ;„x (Christ Church) Blackburn's Manager Jicki.' |„ th,. Court for Divorce anl lr BasUll breathed a sigh of relief Matrimonial Cause.. His Lordsh.p \\,„!2L TJJJ full backs Eckerslcy and PssuaM, ,. r Bnd c O M.Ken7le reII Kelly and outside right pondent. (.lover were all until. However Mr. J S. B. Dear instructed by irey .responded to treatment and M, H L Thomas of the Arm of the side is that which beat Burnc-rrington h Sealy appeared foe ley in the last round: Elvy. Stuart. i no petitioner. BdMraly, Campbell. Kelly. Clayton, Glover, Grosssn. Holme —— ———— Mightinu.ile. Wharton. ._ .,. w\ .t\ Injury Free 11 > 11 -< • I. I ;i / < • Put Out ChaUea. who play Arsenal In lh* other aeim-flnai at Tottenham A* PORTION of the floor of .. ara injury free and have seleete l iiogse at Jessamy I-ane. City. •/ %  at week's Ainninn League *'<1 burnt whan a lira occ rred Oil And Cbssj Will Surpass Alfrirullure In Decade It Is not surprising, therefori that many oil authorities think of Western Canada, not so many vrars hence, in term* of self-sufncjBBjay fot ihe nation phi* a large surplus available for Canada's oil and (jas hungry neighbours. said that hi: >"n.' putafewdrops Of V1.I1* Vj (ro-ool up %  a.li nostnl. Iiriiation ay last and you uhe freely again Nrail VKKSVA-TROHOI NOSE DROPS .jAdaeaes i j *na BMIV* or**. 1 isas o* "*•' %  "*"' Hi4M%, oerry and 1 prtb>)' • a-"** -MU" This is • r,*VTK &^S^5mZ*& ^ fc ^.adS^%a 1 (.. mah1 ..1rnunav I I > 'Ias tx, il -ilfaad wn raiura %  • Qood News for Women (Especially thaaw who are married! "". Jevae t-henerj". James Nathaniel ...,„ „,.._ Hmt Heeut frfsml ii. ISSSSy USS o ''•C.*n.af'wca J ld"S I value greater than the output of. A -^ agricultural industry, j industry which is now in the] turnsrl rwl 1* SI20.0O0.000 in 1 rii'le dUl t Alberta. 'he payear. The Mf IMI inta for the sixth year in .1 row. During last year over 200 il companies. Canadian and forIT'S pU'n common sense to be cautious about new ideas, until they're proved to be pood as well as new. But ; once you know that thousands and thousands of women have tried out a new idea, and found it belter in eeery trap, it's sheer prejudice to cling to the oldfashioned methods. Cndreamed of Comfort Take a BIG, spoonful of BEMAX daily iti -.(,., %  %  you re bound to benefit Jariasueliea#*sas*^ yasrfeWsear,^^ • dan* ajsssaasst caa BBSBB ut Ti rotaral heath sad sasttky I KIM %  • take—WM pnoUH %  ). i.>J. aVaass a the rt cass t assssas asart ..f % %  uasina, prowia and aaassB Ss. Il m pj pBfi nmrtcatt <*pist s lf aasssasry w 1 people oho Bo in UM assssa. %  MM '-..,..i. •>! >* %  % %  All the pleasure of two cars . THE PRICK OF ONE* oil companies. Canadian and forQ> %  rign. -tall and large, poured S TAKE Tampax. for example | •TT V.'fWi OOO.OOO into Western A This new compleiery difler,• Canada oil and ga> exploration, o enl form of monthly saMtary Hobert-snn. Batheate. TleatbTldfe, Armstrong. Harris. Dickson, J Smith, Darcy, R. Smilh. R. Bent. Otej ITieir upponeni* are not so lucky. Utility forward Lewis wh n-ored the two goals which beat Liverpool in Uie B*5U Cup final Is mill sulfering from a pulled Ihlgh muscle sustains in ihe nft;i round tie with Leyton Orient an-1 1* a definite non-starter. His place will be taken l>y Goring. The team: Swlndin. Barnes. Smith, Forbes. n "I M-nvr, Cox, l^igie. Coring, LUhmnn, %  playi ido. Nell Frnnklin. former England OVER 21 eenfre half returns to League M Foster, Q. McLean G. JorKoecer tomorrow after being out dan.'T. Yearwood. R. Redman, K. Ot the came 'hroueh inlurv sln.e Sept-mi^er. He will be right half about 4.00 p.m. on Thursday. house is the prop, ry of one Crich ow, a seaman of Bay Strei t At the tim e *>' the Incidenl n ras occupied by Lena, Albert and Louise Small. plonttion .il land. Today oilmen re looking for %  tTUctUIV. and drilling wildcat wells at J _. rate 0s II hllhai 'ban in 1951 The -'anuar\ brought -even more dls' thi ii and iwo lei in Albcrt.i medium -gravity oil daMOVe i in Saskatchewan, and OKOftOK RtH'K of Hull* AlU Michael, reported lhat Ii bicycle valued $40 was stolen front (J* rlB ,j' hishouie between Wednesday nd Thursday. Two gold rings were stolen from Rmae *"• home of Aibertha Fletcher at .1 St. Jude's Village, St. George, between 030 p.m. and 7.15 pjn, s Wednesday. They are her pr<-perty. IS -trike in that province. Many mora strikes will IK> made this year, landou l stad i y, imi no '*' v-in predle* the number with any accurnry MotV iir.llm/ WOliunsj in Western IJian In any of the world's lnc e (Capt.) and D. Bannister. Tho matches will be referecd for u "' B by Mr. P. McG. PaMerson. ninghani Hand Grenade kills 4: 15 Hurl Hypnotist Must Pay £1 9 132 i pUi j.'lllal FOGG1A, March 27 %  ^^W'T^SS^^ ""e*%  "WW.y wKn plavlng of tennis, which l> cm l> belnff tarried giound of this pLiyfleld will prrsavnilab! neiball etc rhir-ng the v 4 Commit:> up by fhe VSCtl^ 0 .pent I which si.oul. iice to ih ev-eat e-v f f LEWES, Englaiio. Marc, 28 A jury ordered a liypii'-iI -a pay dMmagea total lug -"1,131 to Four childran were killed and a anop girl on bar clalnu that he %  gjected to bring her completely hand-grenade exploded m a out of a trance. The Jury also oojutre near the village of San ruled th.it lh e hypnotist, Ralph M.iri" JI Lmiai. Staler assaulted pretty Diana The children were between live Bains of Bath, 23, during a siage and IS years while the Injured performance by burning h car the Hurricane "*** %  hnost all adults. lingers, Jerkii v which wat se Th adults bad built 0 bonfire ,ng hts lingers into the back or her < under mv fh.au on tne outaklrts of the village neck. n.u ei tine and when a woman threw what she The forty-two-yenr-old Russianprottiu Ma*v laler confessed she thought was a born performer ssid he would spl H graai her dre-crackar Into the fire. The peal. He said he is penniless and ,. aunily In the Must which followed killed thi in debt although he once made as u.neane. At tlio hildren insUntly.—U.P. much as £2,000 a week— V. P. BENJAMIN PAYNE of Green Hill. St. Michael, reported that quantity of lead pipe, valued *:< %  %  was stolen from his residence )'iween 8.45 p.m. on Wednesday and 6 30 a.m. on Thursday. The pipe was recovered along Codrington Road. St. Michael .. about 330 p.m. on Thursday. icket, football ACCOrNTANCV. COST A< COl'NTTNC. COafPANY SECEETARVSllir. BOOK-KEEPINO An Inlrrulvr WMra-i" C-vra> iflp .-..rd ot Dialonv* a* A-MKlal* FVtiow will qualify >'*• an % %  •<< %  i.luby ipara-ume po-tm I id lingers. Jerking her neck and SUCKci'AnAivrtXD COUTUUBI II. r-wmfi — %  u — —%  HMI law •uhl.vH l^tntfcn naiaSe i. \ in .,i i* t.1 com |. rtc Speril SSfOUSW CnuiS* Ovanr.1 <4,i>S. far i "*' INTEREST RATES < iriiwquonca of the recent increase in the Bank of England rate i.uerc'.' paid un aviii|£s Bank Accounts as from April 1st.. 1952 will bv un .i.d froin 1% nor annum to 2 f i per annum and interest earning balu | s s.s ill he increased from S2,aiMI 10 S4.000 i .ill other conditions remain unchiingi'd). Rates nf Interest paynble un deposits for fixed terms of not less than a miintba or more than 12 months, will be advised on application by intending depositors. The rate of interest payable by borrowrrs on bank advances will also be reviaed frtin above date. BARCLAY'S BANK (LXJMINIO N, COLONIAL & OVERSEAS) THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE oil nation* with exception of the United State*. Today the exploration play' ver 170 million ;i.ies of lease and reservation lands In Western Canada, contrasted wilb iCtlve esplor.ition on lest than '20 million acres live years ago. Plenty of %  'potential oil land" la %  ;till open for those who care to io|n the mounting exploration play, In the tlve .vein* since Ledue stinted the modern oil boom, and because of it. up*1 billion of capital investment m Canada ha* been made This include* well over twlf .( billion dollars invested in land acquisition, exploration and li'velofceinn.t The balance has in o 'Is protection has brought undreamed of conuort to countless women, who hesitated at first about testing it Designed by a doctor, with specialised knowledge of women's problems on i 'those difficult days'. Tampax •> is worn inlernallv. It's daln! tier, safer, simpler. It's quite i invisible nnd cannot cause embarrassment chafing or discomfort. Easily disposable, too. A Prrsonat Test WHY not test Tampax yourself? Write or call at the address below and ask lor a free sample of either Regular Tampax No. 1 (suitable for all normal needs) or Super Absorbent Tampax No. 2, wMch gives 40% more absorbency tor those who need more than average protection. Samples wiU be sent under plain cover. KNIGHT'S LTD. No 33 Broad Street X^//^/^AW/.'///W//---'-v..-,-,---,--',-.*,-,-,-.-; WV^*VWMV////>V/* -OVEN FRESH" SERVICE You can now gel our New Delicious 'SHIRLEY SWEET BISCUITS from youi grocer or from the nearest shop at 46 cents per pound isk i... SIIIIM I III Ml ITS" To-duv Wm. FOGARTi (BDOS) LTD. TAILORS OF PROVEN RELIABILITY AND EXCELLENT FITTERS We carry a wide range of HIGHGRADE SUITINGS lo choost from OUR GUARANTEED CUTTING AND TAILORING WILL TRANSFORM YOUR CHOICE INTO A MM or IMSTI.M I lO.V Wm. FOGARTY (BDOS) LTD. ? .%','. •>', '>', '• '.•ss.s+'jWSi 0 0 C Q 00 Q Q Q>0^**s>asag %  When ihe cnndlt lunUnrw. Ih* MOIIW M I oiiiitoorv tit you to Ira iM..nv Cr abM %  f ihf .-llnuie jnj indir. Mfety alaii %nJo* Hcaiher proof comfort. Die'Mitii lour. .11J ihcrt's I %* pa rate com pa In ihn vmion of Ihe wotU'i I wilk •., | tar S*J rot Oat p in a nest* mood, tb* k XMB*SS*M U* tno*ei*ioa '. in ipitc of iu modeat a meat fot togtSfS. too I rn.ae.t imall car buy soa adi-antagn <•( >*>* in. but your outlay H ooly dw cost of oaad Coast aad sssaV commriBU FORT ROYAL i. til AGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Distributor. Phone 4504 YOITU. FAVOUR FO* ITS DOWNRIGHT FLATTERY, COMFORT AND LONG. LASTUSC QUALITY. The Suedette "PLAYDA %  as.. .larra's the Slioc for jou. Smart as a nrr Paris •k. comfortable as a house Shoe and so acooooucaily •ad M A variable in it WHITI * B1ACK S-8 . PRICKU AT ONLY $7.25 jQlaf5**eV]



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tTCKDAY. MABCH 2. 1K1 HAKBA1MIS AD\OCATF. rAOi THRU: J.C. Girls' Careers Limited Needlessly Specialist Teachers Urgently Required IN her re port yesterday at the Queen's College Speech md Prize Giving Day. Mrs. Randall, the Headmistress minted out the pressing need for the expansion of the scope rf work in the Sixth Form, if the careers open to ffirls were lot to remain unnecessarily limited Mrs. Randall made a plos for salaries and conditions ittractive enough to retain the service* of teachers qualified D undertake specialist work. Mrs. Randall said: [y L*rd Bishop. Sir John and five out of the live intend pasted y Saint. Mr. Chairman, Memin History and three out of the I or the Governing Body, live enw-red passed in Qeojcraphv es and gentlemen: it gives Bffoie leaving examinations, I %  Treat pleasure to welcome should like to mention that no all here this arternoon. Elgirl entered for History at Orally. I should like to welcome dinary Of Advanced Levels failed Sir John and Lady Saint, on to satisfy the examiners. your first visit to Queen's Examinations, though importage Speech Day. and to thank -ml, do not make up thi> number on our School was presented with the Silver at the beginning of SeptumFish. The Rangers organised a was 370—310 in the Main most nucces.sful Barn Dance and 1 and 00 in the Junior. The were able to contribute over 1 Form reached the record $290.00 to the Headquarters' B*r of 36, this included seven Fund. The Ted letter day' for whom we admitted from the Brownies was the Pack Hollf Secondary schools, who had djv they spent at Pax Hill over UU>nly passed the General the Whitsun week-end. Here, I Bcate of Education at Oram going to make sn appeal foi fy I>yel and wished to conhelp' The Brownies lost both I their studies to the Adtheir Leaders last September •d Level. Now that the new when their Brown Owl and 1 Form rooms are complete. Tawny Owl left tor University tope to be able to allow the naming. The 1st Barbados Guide 1 Forms to expand still fuiCompany is also without a Capbut I will touch on this tain—we arevery grateful to the n connection with the help that has been given temprobuyns porarily. especially by Mrs. A. aw for the first time the W Scott and Mrs. A. T. WheCeneral Certificate replacing well —but If there are any 'old glder School Certificate and Guides' present who are free and ar School Certificate. Much willing to help run these comae said both for and ugainst panics, the guides and I will be %  aw examination; it is. .howmost grateful if they will come very much, as y.t in iu forward. y and I think it would be The Scripture Union, started to withhold criticism, until several years ago by Mrs. L. N B)e how It moulds itself to Trimingham, has in her i.'tn%  t day conditions. It is. ment lost a faithful friend and %  heless. more difficult to guide, but we are pleased thai you a clear-cut picture of Miss Joan Watson has taken over •suits, as it is no longer posthe leadership and that it* numto say we entered a minibers continue to grow. The Litaf csndidates and a certain erary and Debating Society num. artion of them passed. Wo bering 27. the Greece and Rome in fact, at the Ordinary Club 30 members and the Dra1 enter 40 candidates and 40 malic Club 57. have also con tinBed Certificates, as a Certiued their activities. The DruI is now awarded if %  pupil matic Club hopes to make Its defc a pass in any one subbut this year. The girls are InBut. comparing the total debted both to Staff and to outr r of passes in all subjects skiers who have generously given the School Certificate last of their lime. I find that in 1950. the numDuring the Christmas term, we Iff papers taken was 313, 222 we re honoured by an unofficial B) being obtained, giving the visit from Lady Savage, who was %  titage passed as 70.9. In most interested in seeing the the figures were 224 subSchool at work, having previoustaken. 147 passes which ly only seen it on Gala Days! I a 05.0 percentage. ConsldThroughout the same term, two I IhBt to pass in 1951 Is teams of girls took part in the talent to having, in most Radio Quizz programme organ1 obtained a credit in 1950. tsed hv Rediffusion. Our B team geems to me to be a satisfacdid not long stay the couisr. but. result, one. however that we our A team, we are proud to say. to improve upon in 1952. secured the cup for this session a>a can nevertheless be very At the end of the term, the girls •ding, and I should like to produced a Christmas entertainI thst the whole of our Fifth ment. each House making its I was entered for the examicontribution to the programme. ; we could doubtless have The concert ended with The fed better results, had we Christmas Story told and sung I only our best pupils. At by members of the Scripture Ivsnced Level, nine out of Union. Our expenses incurred entered passed in English, wore small and we were able to I B. give Chrtstmas donations to sev. era! local chargties. as well us help our own Game* Touring Fund, uhich hopes to send a Team to Tr.mdad this summer The members of the Te.-im h..\. themselves organise** IWwtle drives, made and sold sweets. organised raffles, etc, but the target ((800.00) still remains lust out of reach. We shall he most grateful for any donation small or large to assist tinproject, which gives the girls the opportunity of travel, as well as meeting other teams at NeTball Tennis, etc The Text Book Scheme came nito operation m September, IMI. and has proved a great r*i nK nab n firU to obtain all their books at school, at the cheapest possible price We hope parents will co-operate still further and make it portible for the girls to purchase these books, !" ediatelv ,he> arrive from England. We thank both Miss D Hacked and Miss J. Bowen for undertaking this additional work. I should hke now to thank the British Council for their generous gift of books, periodical-, magaime*. etc received throughout the year and to thank them loo for the prizes thev h for to-day. We continue to have good news of our Old Girls From the Univeriity College of the West Indies*, we learn that ['..trier. Hope. Melnese Rndgeman and Daphne Pilgrim hsve all passed their Umdoti Inter B A. Examiiuhoi; M the end of their Hi They were joined in October by Austin Clarke. Jacqueline Trotman. Owen Cumberhatch and Beryl Williams: we wish them ;t || every success. Barbara Scale we congratulate on obtaining her B A degree at Manchester University: she is now working for her Diploma of Education. Also in the United Kingdom at Univaffattkl are Jeanne Vaughan. London, and Pat new Symmonds. Heading. From Canada comes news that Gloria Conliffe hacompleted her training at the Rovsl Victoria Hospital To Oil Girls at home and HI trammf i many parts of the world, we send our greetings snd best wishes Now. I come to the question of staffing and of the many changes, due to resignations, long leave. etc.. a problem which appears to occupy, and will I foresee continue to occupy, more than Its fair share of my time* I must first pay tribute to Mrs. Trimingham. who resigned her appointment at the end of 1951 Mis. Trimingham first came to Queen's College in 1930 and has given many years of devoted service to the School. The teaching of Raton made great strides during this period, and not a few of the Old Girls owe their success in the academic field to her own wide knowledge of this subject and, equally Important, her ability to Impart it to others. Mrs Trimingham also acted as Headmistress for several periods prior to and after the resignation of Mrs Cnrbin. We with her a long and happy retirement. We have found il impossible so fas V replace Mrs. Trimingham. We angrateful to Mrs M. Fields for helping iiin the meantime, and we are also much indebted to Mr. J C Hammond for his help with on Sixth Form History. In Apri!, 1951. Mi. Wo hop.' tii-t tfcstj will ail be i king at l/ui' 1 and >u>y with us foi .. long wsut to come. on tasuj laava io past of ihipariod, Easter to Chrtttsn Miss E. Ar nut iv!.. Miss K. Jlawkms ami Mai 9 Grannum We thank Mis. M. parent. Miss K. Laurie, the i cured HeuamisLre** of the Alexandra Schoi I E. Daniel, an old girl, fm filling these vacancies. I should like to thank all the Stafr. temporary anal permanent. for the devotion thev show to Queen's OoHa i things that iaipn-t*ex! m_ mo-i t lint few nothing seemed too much tiouble if It was for the good of U The girls are indeed f"be in charge of surli %  team of mistresses I ihould >< %  ni\ <>ii personal thank I'u-y pave me, fm art patience they showed while | ... (hiding my way gJssOBass! the help tliey have continued (A iv,. low ,r. Adams, the Deputy He and Miss Bowen. my S< who have both contributed m much towards the lightening of thanka must also hr given to the Chairman and Members of the Governing Body who take such a keen interest In i. md who have so far acceded to all my •-•! %  %  'I-' S,. f:r III Uds report, 1 have dealt with the past, what of the Etiatpra This year, we shall have ajjril taking the General % %  <-t Education .it Advanced Level in two of the three subject*. English. Ih-tory and hi 1953, there will IMapproximately 24 candidates .m.i th.ir subjects will be chosen from English. Historv. Gengraphv. 'lenuitlcs, Physics and Chemistry; these last two are being studied by only one or two girls who work at Harrison College with the Science Sixth. \w are most grateful to Mr, Hammond for this privilege and fully appreciate that this hospitality cannot be extended indefinitely. We hope to be abl c to rteve'op our own Science Sixth. using Isbora'oHes at Harrison College, but supplying oar own teachers 1 h>ive to say *we hone". nee inas there can inno cmrantec thnt I shall receive sjftj r.ciiiacrnesit :eechei. ggaj ttm %  real, and unless aotkaj l era asaoa auracuvs enough, 1 fear, thai my pLettf tot '•xpaaaing the Sixth r tarn wa in the bloaastni *Ci|e and never i With th. completion oi in* auctn 1 orm rooms — the new mulcting IiaW adequate room tor 0*0 OS %  ,Jii*Hjii of the Sixth Form in numC U But, unless we can wiutn -cope of the work la las Stxttl t H Oataata open to girls of ^ueen .Coilegv wi.l remain uniwcsasarUy limited. Without tone advanced worst la Science, not Onlj s saoajUAc caraar, eiuWr in leachin. or research work closed to the girls, but so also are all branchrs of medicine, other than nursing ffa have the room to girl we have the guis, 1 implotthse whose responsibility fo see that salaries and eonditlons lll III ,m mar Schools of this uland not OOs) attract, but can also retain the % %  i wors. Do jv | misunderstand me %  -. %  %  .,-..,< %  Triminghum s llri sTJ ,jal, foi which applUants wetu s*jght long before I toost up mj dutw her*, reeaains to Uui irtpu..it vacsni Thlf fact souiks foj Itself With the completion of the Sixth Form rooms for which we are >er> .. uteful, there may be some who %  el th.it our building program," U conii'lctf. 00 thsj roiitrarj, it i oiuy just beginning! it is m> jniblllon to see at Queen OaUaBj .i Halt the sUa of which bears .-onie relsttonslUp to the number o, the i"U. a lU'll, to Which it will bu possible, on occasion! such as this, to Invlt* both parent.' nd girls, instead of hsvlng onl> one parent present, snd t h l majority of girls listening-in in nearby budding. Other •mallei items needing* consideration grS the provision of a Mayaa sspiid f<-i those cycling to School each dnv and the erection of an outside stairway to the main buildmr which houses over 100 girls •sal has only one rstln-r rickety wonder Staircase in the centre. The fulilhnent of these plans remsln %  do so many things In the hand' of those who control the Anum*** As preparation for this addn-s to you today, I read aavanl speeches by my predeces*ors. and I wish to take you back to |agl veer's Speech Day when Mrs Trimingham. after paving trlbnt • to both Miss Bowman and MrC"Thtn ssld: "Next Septembc when therewill be a new Read mbrtre-s Af Ou-en** College. I in as *>" sre 7 TABLE BUTTER! ARE YOU LOOKING FOR TABLE BUTTER? IF SO WHY NOT TRY GLOW-SPREAD TABLE >I\IK.\HIM T "^: GLOW-SPREAD IS EXCELLENT FOR TABLE USE ORDER SOME TO-DAY FROM YOUR GROCER • I Hi. I'ktfw. al '2e. each .1 lb. Tins at title, per lb. CONTAINS VITAMINS A & D CALL AT .... ill HH 411 %  MUM RIP I ION I SERVICE COLLINS DRUG STORES BROAD and TUDOR STRECTS I IMII II MHMII I HMIMHMH II IIMIMIH •ovi:\ lltlSII SERVICE You can now get our New Delicious "SHIRLEY SWEET BISCUITS from your grocer or from the nearest shop at 46 cents per pound Ask for Ml III %  .!<:% HIM I IIS" To-da> .1 REASONS WHY you should use this new germicidal soap containing HEXACHLOROPHENE Deri on sale at all DRUG STORES 1 "IiERl." l x Ijiniilln Snap rontsln Ing llrvarhloreshene. I' n I I k %  %  >lher Soaps that merely eieaase Ihe surfsrr ot Ihe shin. 'DEML" ACTUALLY DESTROYS SKIN BACTRIIA. 2 "I1ERL" Soap Is natural and wholesome In all II" components. Its rleh lather and soothing rfferl h osaeelalh rreommrnded (or Ihe mast dellratr %hlns Q "DERI.' Soap U a safeguard agslnsl "body odour." brrause •clrntlll' researrh has proved thst persalrstlon Is odourleos. snd only i i, • uapleasant when attarked by shin bacteria. g -nr.RL" Soap II art *wlw*tW. ts not only s sairgaard acalnsl shin hlemlsheo. surh as ploiplrs. sly as snd furunelea. but tests haee shown a marked decrease In these skin ailment* after proplhad used Soap rontalnlnc llesarhlornphene orer a prolonged period. r, "DERI," Soap will faWaN • heallhv • omplevlon. and will also % % %  .-%  the risk of Infection from minor ln)arles. f*^^S^S^#^^S*^^^S^S^ S^S^^f^^S$^S^.S.-^S^S^ ^ ^ S*^-** S^#*iS^ 2 t 2 $ $ ******* * **** ************5*********Na* PRICES — YOU WILL BE QLAD TO PAY SERVICE — THAT IS SUR E TO PLEAS£ ?RINTS & HAIRCORDS Per Yard 48. 7*. S WHITE CALICO yd tSc FUGI Pink. blue. gold, yd Sir LINEN FOR UNIFORMS yd. 72e A. S4r LADIES COTTON VESTS two for only SI.OO JERSEY NIGHTIES 2 for S..19 RAYON PANTIES swfpJB 1.44 LADIES' INTERLOCK PANTIES f rom HO and up NYLON HOSIERY pair only 91.20 TOWELS each now 3IA • CHILDRENS INTERLOCK PANTIES 43 CHILDREN'S VESTS & PANTIES, 3 for 91.20 BORDERED Good Quality SPUNS now 91.00 CREPES, TAFFETAS, SILKS large variety, now 9 I.OO SPUN8, white, blue, pink, biege, brown, now only HO.ART SILK, white, pink, blue, now only 72c SHANTUNG in 8 shades, now only 9 1.12 SPECIAL NYLON GOLD BLENDED DRESS MATERIALS 6 shades 44 now 92.04 Also on show NEW MULTICOLOURED SHOES.' HATS. BAGS. 9I..0 W 91.44 I AT MATERIALS 6 shades 44 now 92.04. npvv|7 *l!l\ 8 1 ;?_ w ; i t BARGAIN IIOISI FOR GENTLEMEN SILK SPORT SHIRTS 5 shades 2 for POLO SHIRTS from 84c. to NEW NYLON BLEND SPORT SHIRTriS I.JI.l THOUSAND OF OTHER SHIRTS at lowest prices P.IBBED VESTS, imagine! 3 for only OCKS at killer values! now 2 for only 1-PECIAL*MEN'S 2 tone SHOES pair M AKI SHIRTS each now only KHAKI per yard only JlOr A 9I.0.*I 92.00 s* 91.00 sss 90.2.11 9.I.2.". i 30 SWAN STREET DIAL 2702 1**^;? £ ***#*-* %  £ *•* *C***^ # ^^*********^ ?Z??ZZ?4$2$$$ ?$?$$ liitt *"*-* ?Vt$4Z$2fm* #**f#*>#?^>###*#*^^2^f*!t>$ S. ALTMAN Proprietor g—



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PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATIRDAV. MARCH . UU <>AKML*u\.tt£^vutjUi Saturday. March 2*. 1*51 < Altllllll \\ TIIAIII: TO-DAY lh mi tubers of the Regional Economic Committee meet in Barbados to appoint a Secretary and Assistant Secre.;i(.n and to select a and Assistant Trade Commissioner lor service in London. tUbly publicity has been given lo the names of some applicants for these u d ttw suitability or otlMfwlM ol i appointments have been i and even debated in island All this is regrettable because the functton "f the Regional Economic Committo operate quietly and efficiently behind the scenes and. with the consent of -vernments to give effect to Instruct!) nod to promote British Caribbean trade. The Tratte riinmilnhllWi Services in London and Montreal are subject lo the authority o. tho Economic Committee and 11 function will also depend >th quiet backroom work aided by the arts o( diplomacy and goodwill. n of candidate* for these important posts is the concern of the selector.* only and DM whole West Indies will await their choice with interest. Meanwhile the present seems a suitable opportunity to remind the public of two Important factors connected with the Regional Economic Committee. The first has often been pointed out beI is gradually being appreciated by people. It is that the Regional Economic Committee is the first practical step taken by all the individual British Caribbean governments towards closer association, and has even been regarded as the corner stone of eventual political federation. The second is that the coat of the Committee and its subsidiary Trade Commissioner services are being met from partici|i;i!ing governments. The actual contribution towards the Committee and Services ought to be known by the public since they give an indication of the proportion which are likely lo b? required from participating governments if and when greater regional action is taken. Jamaica's annual contribution under existing arrangements is highest at $44,208: Trinidad contributes annually $42,192: British Guiana $24,336 and Barbados is fourth in order of annual payment* with a contnhutioTi of S19.296. The Leewards' share of the annual budget is $6,338 that of the Windwards $5,616 and that of British Honduras $2,016. The Regional Economic Committee was not intended to serve the interests of nils in proportion to their financial contributions but to serve the region as a whole. 'Die need for thorough and unbiassed representations in its activities on behalf of regional trade is obvious if the support ..!" the smaller islands and British Honduras is to be maintained. The people of these territories will be /•specially interested in the results of today's deliberations by the Regional Economic Committee, but the hopes of all those who consider the Committee to be essential to British Caribbean trading interests are on the selectors. If the Regional Economic Committee fails, the chances of Customs Union or eventual federation scefn remote. Emigiuili and thitern"' 'he world to-day—Australia. Guiana a couple of years ago. porarv eiin area. groups of emigrants from Old to mention "Law and Orderand England only around 300 years Education. And we shall have to I am therefore stimulated— ago The Pilgrim Fathers, driven spend much more In these sllrecwhether wisely or no—to mention out by religious persecution, made lions unless we devise a way out. again and amplify the suggestion their way in the Mayflower and But there are moderating circiimfor a "Hi .HIIIKMM" settlement other small ships across the stormy stances under this head: (1) which I have put forward more North Atlantic, and founded the We could start the xheme on a than "i"'' in ttw not distant past, ttlen %  %  'its. "Hcachheads", at New scale proportioned to our retad I vcrv BMicn With 1 could I'i "iMMh and Boston, and In spite sources or a reasonable loan, secure the study and discussion of of incredible hardships and sufMoreover, surely the I the idea by those who have our ferlngs, and to many of them Development and Welfare would future iind well being so largely death, secured their footholds and co-operate and Mist. <2J A in then hand! If It is a foolish slowly built up the beginnings of colony is a Tradistg asset. With thought of no practical value 'he mighty U.S.A. of the present proper energetic direction the will not some wise person put day. Emigrants should before long nn exUnsrulsher on itT have produce to ship to the A VITAL CONTRAST Hot) they would reu Sot Quito o !" It will El I"""" ""1 <""' circumstance. tlon cont.nues to ln< real* and so SI!^S#?Jd thai u.rint the la.t The, .ailed %  with ud hearts rapidly, we .hall continue, to need WorET War the Alued Force, on a perilous Ion, journey, with UMW. Anywheit Is. aa.lacSSbjd thlJ ••Br!dihed" method acanty equipment and Inatead ol able at moderate CO*I and with StSSrTl toU" .n territory havinga (real body of loving d.v.lortn^nd pr^ub^retu.n, ove"-run l.> the Hitler armies, friend. an3I support. !" to back AREACTIOHOFCOUSTRR *5SJTS ZTJKSJSBWZ ga*aEffi^ Arsssi emmrMLeSrss, ys^ 1 Duet III SI s UM.IKK thfl buses of the United Kingdom the buses of Barbados provide for direct entry to scats. It has been claimed by bus concessionaires that this system is advantageous because passengers can ascend or descend more quickly at stops. This comment is significant and suggests that bus concessionaires are anxious to r.tudy ways and means of improving the but services offered to the public particularly on certain route* and at certain periods of the day. Tluultimate success of a public utility dependents on the confidence of the public and unless attention is paid to the demands of the public dissatisfaction will result. Most .suggestions for improvement break down in face of the narrowness of Barbadian roads, but one suguestion made recently seems to deserve more attention than it has received from bus owners. In Italy and other countries buses and Irams have one entrance at the rear of .M'd one exit behind the drivers seat. These doors are opened and closed automatically at stops and most passengers have to stand for the major portions of ttea because seals are only provided at the sides *>f the bus or tram. In Barbados in view of the short distances involved on the shorter routes the introduction of seatless buses provided with straphangers might be the solution to a problem which daily grows more irritating to bus travellers. %  a rials build up ; Beachhead according to my Idea. that wawhen ogr armies MN Beachhead according to m> loco. %¡ Derating on the land, The formathe Government and whole popu,K,„ of Da. -Send F,.,,f'T D. latlon of 'be i;land would be berate accept I price. Certainly an influx of industrious Barbadians on bit of their idle land would be Da7M'hVVan.UnYoYThe"l.l>4... 1 tii, lt bind ... We should at %  ** an dvantage to them. t,rrr>\on the Normandy Coast, prepare the chosen spot and equip 5. LAND ttVNOLK. we oner. .X? sSendM nlan^nr'nd with the settlement with Ihe necessaries hear of the keen deaire of landt w,. rememl-cr w tl vast equipof cvillsed life similar to those at less homeles. persons for a free%  '*, C Z7 match!*" couVngc was. home competent leadership, hold site and garden, and even nauir. v UedV "Bcichhend'. homes, a village school, chapel, an independent ho ding sufflcie... !i ia B Ihl* •< "'• Sn.edical prmectl.-n. foodstuffs unto support a family. Under this SS LyZJI ,tron7sxng vian for til the emigrants succeeded in scheme that longing could be r. . H.7 SmSlSa to our taking prop,-r possession of their easily and cheaply satisfied. Jretrnl and inrrcastnv critical new home and building up their To conclude. I again be/or iMMtwrnii Ct utknit rareo*n organised self support. And consideration of my idee. If It Is ,tai.ie spot we should kfep. I imagine. Inclose no_ good Je^*""^ ^e ^Pf^; j Wednesday — I find in a diary dated Septo-day from a shop at the top of Broad Street a monkey mask which I intend wearing in future. "On second thoughts I think it best To lock it in the old oak chest These verses may be reproduced in the next issue of BIM or in any other publication of merit, provided that acknowledgement is made to the author. I disclaim all responsibility not being a plagiarist (of whom methinks we have too many.) Tuesday — I wonder whether G.B's pen slipped when she called "biblical" the days during which Pabiola is supposed to have lived. Saint Sebastian who was the real hero of Pabiola and to whom a famous church along the ancient Appian Way in Rome la still dedicated, suffered martyrdom under Diocletian in Anno Domini 288. By that time ihe Christians whose persecutions began under Claudius, and continued under Nero and Domitian. and whom even excellent emperors like Trajan and Marcus Aurelius persecuted were growing weary. San Sebastian's heroism fortified the Christians and as Diocletian's persecutions were the worst of all and lasted ten years, who could blame the Christians for weakening ? Judging by the inane conversations I overheard tho night of Fabiola of people who presumably would call themselves Christians. I shouldn't like to think how we would behave nowadays if asked to endure St. Sebastian's sufferings. And already the persecutions have started in some countries where the Cross is not honoured. fully and select with spacious hinterland. In Brit'ouch with thw lih Guiana or Honduras we arc advice and the told there JS plenty of room in fast b both these neighbouring colonies Thu and surely some of It ntaMr .H..I tn.ikf ginning. rith encouraging one that Is feasible for we shall %  e of steadhave lo do something very soon. .king and reinforcement Several countries and notably "I.iirle Entfland" would Great Britain—ha v.founded colust be ertdbliah her fifrt colony? And onles and proved their value; why 1.. *-_ --La taaaa 111I11.I It Mlll.ll> nrfiochouM llll 'I.itlll' Viiaflantl' fill. an early betcho can say what II nlo. night grow should not low suit? Little Fngland' folChevalier. Champagne, Cheques-Oh, And A Crisis •avnvirv KMITII Uon of ,he Ptench AdminlstraJust try to pay your landlord siunr.i nmiiii lkm to pay ttg day-by-day bills or garage man with a cheque inhas trouble In finding remind me more of Ihe Shanghai stead o( cash. You might as well •I* Criie' Bund at Us worst than of the park the car In the street and PARIS devices of a major European sleep In it. Becaase no one takes MAURICR rilEVAMER and Power. cheques any more. his team of 'artists" to-day invite [Dmalualion o/ Ihe franc, note T\n paying me to chat with them over a glass almost tnevttgbu sooner or later ALTHOUGH the great salaried of champagne back-stage. n <* V^or will not fail to haw clnsses pay taxes, like us. because The occasion is the launching its influence on the £.] salaries are declared and taxed of a typical Parisian revue desWhy does not all this touch the a t source, there are 15.000.000 peratelv pot, in which the proFrench people^ Because the farmers and their families who du.crs have invested £100.000. crisis Is In the Ministries of Findeclare no taxes, and on whom Tht management of the Futles nnce and foreign Affairs, and the no Government has yet dared Bergere say they would also be trench people have been allowed Impose efficient tax collection glad of my company tomorrow— to believe for too long that even They arc asked, Instead, for an more champagne! — for the openin a crisis of crises, as now, their agreed "forfeit" Ing of a new Folles which has personal interests are not idcnliThey represent one-third of cost £162 000 to produce. ned with those of their Governthe voters in every election, courtli. piece de resistance, '.:. %  mm\\ ed desperately by the Communpromisc. Is the Nymphs Bath, in This nation of individualists | s ta on the Left, and, to-day. the which a glass swimming pool, SO canm.i > %  %  ; ., %  ... : ,uil* private de Gaullists on the Right. ft long, will rise from the stage, stores of gold. United States There has never yet been a to reveal a dancer with no more dollars. Swiss francs and sterling Government strong enough to serious clothes than any average notes with the bankruptcy of its challenge the French farmers to nymph. own Government. pa v fair taxes. 'There has not been the alightNo cash But who are those who Justify est difficulty in finding the invesJUGGLING with figures docs the tinselled spectacles of Paris? tors to gamble £182.000 on these not explain much any more, but The audiences who can justify two new shows. They are both this time It does add up to the to-day a £100.000 gamble on a already fully booked. Did somefact t h a t the Administration is new Paris show — who keep the one murmur Crisis? brake; that the French people cafes spread out across the pavcSprlng has come early to Paris, hold four times the gold reserves ments and the boulevards glitternnd 'he boulevard cafes arc )ust n r the Bank of France, and about ing—are Frances own, not the beginning to edge out along the a muc h foreign rewires as the trickle of tourists, pavements to cope with the growwhole of next year's American They are the IJltle Rich people ing crowds of browsing Parisians military and economic aid. 'rom the industrial pli|ns of the Cat* owners will gi-t ,i bill this \ % wri\, about £100 million north, the rich valleys of Burmonth for £268.001) extra pa**-wQltll of taxes will not be colgundy, the cornlands of the west menl rent at lates ranging fromrji rc ted this year. No shiver*? 4to fill a iuaM yird. fl In Franca the police do not THESE are the French people. Crisis have the authority to prosecute For them crises begin, and should But of course there is a crisis. in CMei „ r Ux evasion or curend, in the vault* of the aloof. Jt says so in the newspapers. nney manipulation. The worst sombre, grey-stone Louis XIV No interest that can happen to n Frenchman building which is the Finance FOR th French people, howdefrauding the tax collectors or Ministry In the Rue de HlvoU. ever the word has exhausted its cheating on the foreign exchange Paris. alarums It has deflated desperamarket is thnt he is called before That Is whv the bout-vard Uon to dreariness. As the frontthe Ministry of Finance and offercafes of Paris. Lille. Lyons, page headline. It is an invitation ed a "trail i, tit.n . word Ihat Strasbourg. Meti. Marseilles, and to turn lo the entertainments colIs the same In French and EngBordeaux are still crammed with umns or the latest black market lish. individualist*. flashes In 'he financial pages. It means no public disgrace— They do not feel the cold "La Criae" Is the most boring no Bow-street, no Old Bailey, no breeze oCeriet 'corn the Rue de word In the French language investigation, and no publicity. Rivoli climing their own war to-day. no shame. So French tax evaspring sunlight. The desperate paper machinasion is the order of the day. —L.E.S. Our Headers Say; Sorrvf \o Vnrancivn _, you speak who, in 1829 — *J far Office. Centra Police Station. i„ ck M lha prfused to be During the last three months we intimidated by blackhearted have had numerous gifts of hooligans. You c*t\ always spot To the Elinor, th* Adi-orafe books, magazine* and even money ihese hooligans. They will go out SIR,— When I wn the HI..'. .iibriejvarjiool Bperti pa Mdar, i. ini<.i...ci *. w hose claim to consideration. March 21 First I would like to SnooU^nd Mso tSoV TuH *'*.e^tioa .*** on some SSu much pr-ie^'he Lodge KSStaivflr cU h for the Sy SSbvuS Kween. who".?* £K2 r" d fV* 1W S effecUve ,>osters the/ BMpB rfftWlW. JrS!r J1S ? U n" -_-%  ORDER THESE EARLY. \ FOR A FiKSTA OF UOOO Milk Frd Turken Milk Fed Chkkeiu Milk Fed Dock* i .fts Ham* Hut* In luu l ITto :.-lb. Macaroni Kraft Cheese Oouda Cheeae Datch Head Cheeae Fresh C'arroU Fresh Tomatoes Fresh Lettuce NAME* Improve MEAT Chutney Sauce Tomato Sauce A 1 Sauce H-P. Sauce Celery Salt Fine Salt 111.1-k Pepper White Pepper I HJ"M IS IM.I* r. Rye Whlakey <.iinn-'. Stout Scotch Whiskey Bass's Ale SIMIAYKHS KILL THOSE FLIES Permanent Sprayera %IM each Hand Sprayer* ll.M each J.N. GODDARD & SONS



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V1TRDAY. MARC U . 1K2 n VltH VIKiv MiMll Mi i'\(.r \i\rHtNRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS a GEORGE DAVIES P>^ ( ...7] BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG %  "•"ITABLE BUTTER! ARE YOU LOOKING FOR TABLE BUTTER? IF SO WHY NOT TRY <,IO\V-MICI All TABLE MARGARINE GLOW-SPREAD IS EXCELLENT FOR TABLE USE ORDER SOME TO-DAY FROM YOUR GROCER 1 lb. Ikt*s. af 2r. each . lb. I ins al OOc. per lb. CONTAINS VITAMINS A & D FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES J IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only HftSCIAf. OFFERS are mmm nlluble %  ( our Hranrhra Twertisitfe, S|>i-iUlil%toM and Snan Slr 1 I Mlllllv N'OU Boll, i.ni-ii Label Mango Chutney Sauce M St Tins Rio Grande Chocolate Ass. .I1-1111. l." I.C11 Tins Tapestry Biscuits 2.33 2.110 Tins Good Conipaniun Biscuits 1.B5 1.60 Tins s,.|,., 1 Powdered Milk Pkgs. Post Toaslies Tins Rowmrws Cocoa | Ih. Bottles Carting* Brer Usually 1.05 .41 M .20 No* .95 3S .23 %  21 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE COLONNADE UHOCEIIIEK I110 more far your BOOK SHELVES THE COMPLETE HOME i:\IEIMAL\lll 512 PAGES Otvr / lll-HtrationH Whether you air throwing a party or idling 111 the armchair you are bond with the radio, 1 1 .scd by the news or just tired of playing with the dog—turn to thus book, it will amuse you and keep your friends happy. Here is the raw material for endless hours of entertainment for young and old alike. Quiet games, uproarious games; party games: fire-side games; games for children and grown-ups games for low-brow, middlebrow and high-brow are all here. Old favourites, often with a now twist; new games that vou've never oven heard of. to tickle your spirit of adventure and give you heaps of fun There are pencil and paper games, board games, and word games, conjuring tricks, songs, puzzles, detective problems; quizzes: brain-twistera and, yest! Tips for making churches from match-boxes, circus-riders from pipe-cleaners, boats from bath-mats. ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street and The Village, Greystone Shops Balmoral Gap MODERN COOKERY By LYDIA CHATTERTON 2.000 Tested Recipes — 640 Pag" Over 100 Illustrations — Over 400,000 Word.. fritted and compiled on a unique at-aglance plan by one of cookery's greatest women experts, this splendid book meet* %  11 to-day's exacting needs. Here are 2,000 easy-to-follow kitchen-tosted recipes-tried and proved dishes that are practicable, simple, economical—that will enable you to |M the Utmost variety nnd energy-building value into every meal. Over 100 special photographs show completed dishes, explain each step in pastry-making, carving, preparing fish, flavourings, making* soups, sauces. omelets skinning rabbits, icing cakes or bottling fruit Introductory sections on KITCHENPLANNING AND EQUIPMENT, including gas, electric, oil. open-tiro and PRESSURE COOKING. THE STORE-CUP-BOARD. REFRIGERATION. MARKETING, tables showing VITAMIN CONTENT OF ALL PRINCIPAL FOODS and SERVING HINTS are followed by fascinating chapters on SOUND COOKERY PRINCIPLES. COOKERY TERMS and TAHLE-PLANNING and by detailed recipe sections covering Horn d'oeuvres, Soups. Fruits. Ices. Bread. Scones St Buns F>*1>. Egg Dishes, Cakes. Biscuits & Shortbread Sauces 4c Forcemeats. Jams Si Preserves Meat, Poultry, Curries. Jellies & Marmalades Vegetables. Preserving Fruit & Vegetables New Ideas for Left-overs. Pickles, Sauces Si Chutneys Salads Si Dressings. Homemade Wines & Beverages Pastry-making. Special Breakfast Dishes Pies Si Puddings. Sandwiches. There is special guidance on VEGETARIAN DISHES. SWEET-MAKING AT HOME. COOKERY FOR CHILDREN. INVALID DIET. CANNED FOODS. CATERING FOR THE SMALL HOUSEHOLD. CHRISTMAS ENTERTAINING and SEASONAL MENUS FOR THE WHOLE YEAR. The recipes give 'xact quantities, temperatures and stop-bystep instructions. In choosing amongst these hundreds of can't-go-wrong recipes, specially planned and tested to meet to-day's realities on the food front, you will tind new pleasure in your kitchen, new ways of taring money and a gold-mine of new ideas for keeping the family and well-fitt



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SATURDAY, MARCH 21. 1952 HA11BAUOS ADVOCATE Q.C. Girls' Careers Limited Needlessly Specialist Teachers Urgently Required IU.K 1IIKH'SJ 1 !" porl >' s "'"'"> ••'• !lu QnMBa 1 Collage Speech Rive Chnstmaa .(..nations to ssvw.' 1 '" Mi .m.aroai B era! local .-haraias. ,.s well us 1-riBUaae sps.-iah i. in her iila..al laachrts ale i<-\s. help oui own Game* Touring Ulc beaiiinui.. ..I Uv-lober. We srial. and uniesFund, whlcta hopes to sen.i I'uuuiis, service ara maOe **" Team !o Trinidad thu summer •*' M • %  noiier.. I lear, ihni my asl The members of the Team > % %  ".i MIM M. A. spamiing the luittl *r..tm .... uianwedvea organised Beetle Martinetui. English. ..nu llistm,. renuia [unui in irives made and aald sweeui. Wo liupilluit lha) ..ill all i... .cat. .nil never be.-r.rae ... %  H v „.~~. .. 'taritss-.l raffles, ttt but the n "PPy <*'r*..n,, ..I ijui-en > S.IUIK'.' WUh Ola companion al live Esmtr, ana rrize oivinR Day. Mrs. Randall, the Headmistress ry IW0.00) null remains and stay with us for .. lonf while lorn, roan the new buiinm, pointed out the preying; need (or the expansion o( the scour iSi". !" ..,.! !" ,?W P" ,H ""iT T" "i "" trum ""' Hq of work in the S.xlh Form II the careers om-n t a irk^ro Snail or u^i ,' r 22 J !" *" !" On '•"> ••. tot pan .,1 Ihl Saw adequate room tor DM M not to remain „.„_," „ 1'",, !" *^ P Te ,%i K l* %  "V* "" %  !" I"" 00 %  % %  "• Christmas, wet .• patalen o( the Sixth Form m num. Mr?TJ u TOce f" | y 1'miled. iSar. !" ', 1 ."?• £"• ,r <"• M" E Armatron,, Mi~. M-lu,.eu. oar.. But, uulcn w e can widen „... Randall made a pie* (or salariaa and conditions ffil, 2ii .'". 2 S'l M K "•wkin. and Mis. s the .cop. of in. work ia the sixth. attractive enough to retain the service* of teachers qualified T^Jnu efc *' NKk *" ="" %  We thank Mr.. M. 1, career, open to irl. 01 s*.eea, to undertake specialist work. The Text Book i-t Bttlroaraa, parent. Miss K. Culleay wnl remain un mi siaaaitly Mrs. Randall saidinto oeeralloT^n Semem!^ ^ uric liu "'treaa limited. Without some advance.l My Lord Bishop. Sir John anil live „ut nt the live entenri ru,. !" '•"• hd has nrovedVi a%,',', %  .' '5' Al * !" ira Srlua I .mil Mlaa work in Science, not rally at %  btrs'' o1"",h M, fCh *"" un Mcm "' •"* "• %  >"'^S 5? the .Ml* cnabli^" „ rU ,0 „££„' ^f"'"' 1 %  *' '" %  "" .-.a-n..^ c..r,,r. c,the, .„ ie.cn.,.. >SL LJ G v "" m Body. "v. tMaratl uai-ed in Oeoeraphy. -" '"•" at school, at the "7* ^ C ,"J K !" ladies and aenllemen it ghnai Belonleavina exammauW; i no *P"' Pox-ible price ike tn mention that no P*"" 1 "" wil1 co-operate stll. lu trier and make It possible for the devotion they show to W. have the room to houae Un Bins to purchase these books Q"**"'* College. It was one ot the girl-, we have the girls; 1 implon unmediatrlv they arrive from' tn,n a 'hat impressed m<.hose responsihilu. England. We thank both Miss D "tiring . first few necks here; to see that salaries and condition nd Miss J. Boweii for nothing seemed 100 much trouble of service are such that the cirinv thls additional work. '' %  w ** for ,h 'I?.'*! of tinSehim! mal Sihoob. of this island not e m charge of such vkag of bascban nuallllci u n of books, periodicals, mistresses. I should Icrtaku this specialist work D. magajmes. etr received throughout the year and to lhank them too for the prize* thev hnvc given for to-day. We continue to have good news of our Old Cirls rrom the Until work closed to the History at Orme great pleasure to welcome should oec'i.1! I'SrSlj , lc 7 0 "1 >*• '" •><" %  %  rinnory a. urS" %  i'eS.Li', k V 0 „ w !,c M ''""" v r Advanced levels failed jou Sir John and Lady Saint, on to satisfy the examiners ZSLJP V. %  *? 'Tt ' Qie,', Ixaminalions. though import7; Is. ,„k ? 'i" s P r i" "rne to of the life of a girl at Oucen un *rt"k"ig 11 ItTnow m^m , Coll.,,, and lam pealed lonnd L*""'",. '"" %  it is now my duty, to presenl so many of them taking Dart in '"""" C !" nc JL;T> "" If 1 "" ,or "" •"" !" ' more of the many out-of,f iiJJ 1'' ho *" v . %  'he end school activities. Girl Guide-. if Jig '"'"*'• '""' >"• %  TrimHangers and Brownies have corT: ingham addressed you before. Unued to hold their weekly !" J S, r0pMC ,'" 'i" s rcpo ""' meetings—the total membership riuTSL S e T k "' ""• Scha ow "•" %  • •" ver "" un.luring the last six months „f 1931 ,ired. All fou. companies alW Isioe ^" M "e l ""k all the girls, but so also are all branches still fur Su,n ". tempoear> and permaiieiii. of medicine, other than nursing for .Ma.a.-.,l—— ah—., .u . IV .......s •-.. .—... •.-. i — ..2?%M ?£* r H 1 Specch D ">* ,cndrd ** lilmd Rali* in Octoof 1953, the complwr yrat 1932. ber when Mt F. B WilUBms Rn , ?* m £l, n W Scho l w P't. *'Ih tho Silv,*, S?r u'J ^7*?!,'!"" t ' Sp P'f m F >* h The Rangen, or Bfl ni5*d i •5-LJ -af iT"^ B '", Ihc Mam mort wweawful Bam Dance and School and 60 in th P Juntot. The were able V, contribute over tlltr my own personal thanks foi the n< I mlsundenUnd me welcmse Ihey gave rne. foi me orly (or Science specially they irbowd \v!nl,. | ., %  pJvad. Mrs. TrlminaHlium'* WMan iliidlfiM my way ..mongst Iheni. for pet, foi which ..pplt. .nt* wfln the help they have "niirmnl '. %  jjht lung before l look up nu bMVUdl U"' iii'iolh running; dupe* heru. lemain* C S!T,^', B h .%. W !*Lil"'"•r r " l I wish particuUI, ire-,... vacant Sixth Form reached the record $2.50.00 number ot 3, ( his included seven Fund. The Ted letter day' for admitted from the Brownies was the Pock Holl• they spent at Pax Hill over Whitsun week-end. Here. I .learn th.it Pa trie.-. Hope, Melnese nridReman and Dnphn< i*llnm have nil paused the. Ixmdon InU-r B A. %  nmtaatta id of their tlrst year rhir tad -iik Kirls wh< other Secondary ^hools. who had d -. %  sisiaitoi ilv paased the General th Certificate of Education at Oram gmng"'" rnake"an" appeal'Vo. eonfraliiUite on" obtaining'' her £ %  % %  *• '"' Srl "' 1 dinary Level and wished to eonhelp' The Brownies lost both B A. degree nt Manrhester Unih v " 'r acceded t Tltlalam Vasal H atiialUa j L a a ^ faeril i.. ik. ... _. !" ,l4 l t ,e r tu $ ef 1 ^ Adthe.r Leaders last September vanned Level. Now thai the new when their Brown Owl and ^ixin form rooms are complete, Tawny Owl left for I'we hope to be able to allow the training. The l,t llaibad..* (luicb thla respect to thank Mr for lttelf. Adams, the I>epui> M.'..i.r... ire ^ With the compleUon of tha Sucih Mat, MM Bowen, my Secretary. Form rooms for which we aT* *y who have both contributed at ;ratefu). there may be some wh'.i much towards thu lightening of 'col that our buildint; progruinn" Clarke Jacqueline "Tr.7t' ni> l lsk 'My tnBnks m "*t ••> '• complete, on th e ei>ntrary. it is Gwen Cumberbntch and 5f ^ ven '" th ^halrmiui and only just beginning! It u, my Beryl Williams: we wish them all MemoCr ' th e Governing Body jntbihon to >ee .if Queen'. Collect every success. Barbara Scale we who ,n *' e su *'' 1 Kp,> •n* c * % %  > ;i "all th u slxu of which bear.'. the arTnin of the School, and who jome rclntinn^hip lo the number ol ill my pupils .HI the roll, a ll.ill. to •rbtl %  25ta*^ ,0 K, Oefober by versity; she is now working for •"•*iuts!' it will bo possible, her Diploinj of Education. Also So fnr In this report, 1 have such as this, to invlto lUt PrenU in the United Kingdom at Unldealt with the past, what of the and -."rls. instead ol having onl> lur vemtu.,.. Jeanne Vaii R han. fulure? Th.> year, we shall have one parent present, and th. -Sixth Forms to expand Mil fin Company is also without a Capt ond f"' ">d Pat-icia Symmnnd*. twelve girl, taking the Gaoaral majority of gar Is listening-m in mer, out 1 will touch on this tain—we are very grateful to tho HeiK| tng. From Canada com < PrtlflCgM ..f Education at Adnearby building. Other smftlla. news that Gloria Contiffe ha* vanced I-evet in two of the three items neediiikcmsideration gn .-mpleted her training at llif subjects. English, lli-tory and the provision of a biejrle vhed for K.val Victor i If.. ,, i.,l To Old Geography m 1953, there will those cycling to School each dnv „'-!"„ P i ?.J" ,rnm,n *' ' ifpnneunaMj. 14 candidates and the OWCtton of an outaide 3 y St *?L.i wor d w V •<"<> iheir subject, will be chosen attirway to the main build.nr. w,hes Pl "-" 1 ^ %  %  ' '" fn... .^Geography, whlchhcsjser; over 100 girl >e very grateful USt connection with the help that has been given temloii 1 prob em ? fe porarily. especially by Mrs. A. %  .J^-g* 'or th.-jM-it \ imr t h e w Scott and Mrs. A. T WheSfTSS n *' ra .' t -*'tiiicale replacing well—but If there are any 'old 3 D K cf v. ^?1 F'; ^t,^c ,, ""^ Guidespresent who arc free and can be saut both for and against panies, the guides nd I will be this new examination: it is, .howmoB t grateful if they will come ever, very much, as yet. in its forward. infancy and I think it would be The Now v.. h. Latin, Mathematics, haa only one rattier rickety -oodM staffing l idSS^i^^sss^ r^"*^ ? *%£* -• '•" u{ !" r %  " c nt "^ r 1 dus. 1 !..".! iit -" lwo ar *" ^tog studied bv .mlv one Oltnent of the*pin. remain a w to withhold criticisrnrunn-, sev^-a, J5S1S S"X,rs TV '" %  !SJLT5S%T,& %  &* ttTS S ^JT ?S 3£WS h """ we see how it mould, ,lscl< to -rViminghsm hj? m her iriiie"^W" d *'" 'orSee con2SS r ,?'" """ """ S 1 ""'' •> >>"." of my 'ime' I must lie! Mr : '•• %  %  """nd r,. r th,. privilege to you today. I read aevera give you a clear-cut picture of M,ss Joan Watson hasItaSS over P^X ib utc to Mrs. Triminuham, T" SS •• %  tfi.t Ihl. speeches by my predeces-ors. anil ! !" 2 1 "*' " '" no ,e leadership and that it. num"/he rerigned ber appointment at JJSJ22y !" "k .'"If d S '"' S? i" ""J" is"" "I '" Jr""' slble 10 say we entered a numbers continue to grow The Litlh nd of 1" Mrs. Trimingnclo/'cly. We hop,-to be able to year's Speech Day when Mrs ber ol candidates and a certain erary and Pebating S.clety numh:,m nrl cam e lo Queen's Col"eve np our own Science Sixth. Trlmingham. nfter tuvlng trlniit proportion of Ihem passed. We berlng 27. the Greece and Rome lc e in 'MO and has given many n"*ng labora'orles at Harrison Colto both Miss Bowman *n,t Mrs did. In fact, at the Ordinary Club SO members and the Drayearl of o> v oted service to the ,FaP hut supplying our own CoThln said: "Nest Septembr ta"vel enter 46 candidates and 48 malic Club 57. have also continSchool. The teaching of History teachers. I have to say 'we hope', when 'her., will he 'i new H TABLE III I II II! ARE YOU LOOKING FOR TABLE BUTTER? IF SO WHY NOT TRY GLOW-SPREAD TABLE M AIU.AIIIM GLOW-SPREAD IS EXCELLENT FOR TABLE USE ORDER SOME TO-DAY FROM YOUR GROCER • I Hi. Pkitw. at tta, earh .-. Hi. Tins at 0r. per lb. CONTAINS VITAMINS A & D obtained Certilleates. as a CertiU cd their activilles. The Drama d treat strides during this beftHll* th-re cm tnno guargnt ncata is naw awarded if a pupil matte Club h"nes to make il* deS?* r i od and not f w or he OW tn '' T ,ha receive any obtain*ia pass in any one subIH1 this year. The girls are inG,r s owe their success in the „„„.,„ % %  Ject. But. comparing the toUl debted both -o Staff and to out: a"'ic neld to her own wide y number of paues in all subjects siders who have generouslv oiven knowlwlBe o( this subiect and. which the School Certificate last uf their time. equally important, her ;ibilit> mlsti. i Crtllene. I On pare 1 year. I find that in 1950. the ber of papers takei numDuring the Chri.ctma* ten /as 813, 222 were honoured by an unofficial Impart It to others. ngham also acted Mrs. TYImHeadml*passgg being obtained, giving the visit from I^idv Savage who was iroM or Mv ra periods prior lo a percentage passed as 70.9. In most interested in seeing the nnd alter Ihe resignation ol Mrs. 5 19J1, tho figures were 234 subSchool ,-it work, having previousCorbin w * * %  %  her a long and jects taken. 147 passet which i y on lv seen It on Gala Days! ha Ppy retirement. We have found gives a 8S.8 percentage. ConsidThruughnut the same term, two '' Itiposslhle so fa V rvplnee ermg that to pass in 1951 is teams of girls took part in the M !" XrlmHigham. We are gr.itaequivalent to having, in most Radio Quizz programme organ' ul * *" % %  • M !" "*1 'or helplni. cases, obtained a credit m 1930, ised by Redlffusion. Our B team u s '" thr i meantime, and we ire this seems to me to be a satUfacdid not long stay the course, but, n ** %  ""<••. indebted to Mr. J C. tory result, one. however that we our A team we are proud to sav, "amn-ond for his help with our hope to improve upon in 1952. secured the cup for this session **" Po""" 1 History. Figures can nevertheless be very At the end of the term, the girls ,n April, ]1. Mi-s P. Mould misleading, and I should like to produced a Christmas entertainresigned to return to England, streaa that the whole of our Fifth ment. each House making its Mrs. Whewell, already on the Staff. Form was entered for the exnmlcontribution to the programme, took her place as Mistress In nation; we could doubtless havo The concert endtd with The Charge of the Junior Departmen'. ?Y? d l J e,ler r u 't>. had we Christmas Story told and sung At the end of July, 1951. we tbo filtered only our best pupils. At by members of the Scripture had to say goodbye to Mlis Q. the Advanced Level, nine out of Union. Our expenses incurred Mallalleu who resigned owing r ten entered passed in English, wore small and we w*re able to Ill-health. We were pleased ti. ••;• I OK PUIIL IIIIIK.S ANI ACCURATE rici s< mr.ios. SERVICE CALL AT .... COLLINS DRUG STORES BROAD and TUDOR STREETS -OVEN I HISSH SERVICE You can now get our New Delicious "SHIRLEY SWEET BISCUITS' from your grocer or from the nearest shop at 46 cents per pound Ask for Sllllll.l HIM I IIS To-da; . REASONS WHY you should use this new germicidal soap containing HEXACHLOROPHENE Deri on sale at all DRUG STORES "liKM." is < U ..till s„ nuic. I I I k e tOg It' \ %  •• %  •*• %  '• .ithar Heapa that merely clemnse it., surface of the shin, ''IIERL" ACTUALLY l>F.J*TltOTS SKIN BACTERIA O hi Kl Soap ts natural and wholrwime In all IM mmponents. IU rleh lather and oothlna rlTert Is N*elall> recommended for the moat il.li. it, . la not only a ufrmard aaalnal shin hl.iiii.h-v such ah pimples. •tyaa mil furuncles, but tests have SI.,I.<. ii %  marked deereaae In theae skin ailments after peoplli ul used Soap rolll.illllne llexa. hi %  imp % .••"•over a protonsrd period. K, "DERL" Soap will ensure %  healthv rompleslon. and will also %  %  %  the risk of Infection from minor Injnriea. M*#s^S^..^ LADIES' INTERLOCK PANTIES f rom 0 and up [NYLON HOSIERY pair only SI.20 TOWELS each now 3lr A ftc kHILDRENS INTERLOCK PANTIES 43c 130 SWAlTSTREET """"" DIAL 2702 ^~T A^MAN~^VT^^V j| BARGAIN IIOIM FOR GENTLEMEN SILK SPORT SHIRTS 5 shades 2 for S I...0 POLO SHIRTS from 84c. to Kl. I I 9 NEW NYLON BLEND SPORT SHIRTS* I.!.. " THOUSAND OF OTHER SHIRTS at lowest prices P.IBBED VESTS, imagine! 3 for only S2.00 ;-0CKS at killer values! now 2 for only S 1.00 1 f PECIAL*MEN'S 2 tone SHOES pair Sil. 2.1 VHAKI SHIRTS each now only S .1.2.. KHAKI per yard only fllli .V .M.IKI