The Grenada newsletter

Material Information

The Grenada newsletter
Place of Publication:
St. George's, Grenada, West Indies
A. & C. Hughes
Publication Date:
Twenty no. a year
completely irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 36 cm.


Subjects / Keywords:
Periodicals -- Grenada ( lcsh )
Politics and government -- Periodicals -- Grenada ( lcsh )
Economic conditions -- Periodicals -- Grenada ( lcsh )
Social conditions -- Periodicals -- Grenada ( lcsh )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1973.
General Note:
Description based on surrogate of: Vol. 11, no. 1 (Jan. 22, 1983); title from caption.

Record Information

Source Institution:
A. & C. Hughes
Holding Location:
A. & C. Hughes
Rights Management:
Copyright A. & C. Hughes. 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:
24157414 ( OCLC )
sn 91021217 ( LCCN )
F2056.A2 G74 ( lcc )


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Full Text

Volume 6 -inmber 30
For The Week ending Uovember 25th 1978
-6th Year of Publication - - 194th Issue

produced & printed by Alister & Cynthia Hughes

P 0 Box 65, St.Georges, Grenada, Westindies


Government is to do all in its power "to effect a complete and

immediate takeover" of the Grenada Sugar Factory. 'his is,

reported in the Government owned Iewspaper, "-he West Indian" In it.

issue of November 23rd.

The paper reported a meeting held on November 20th by Prime Mioieter

Gairy with the Cane Farmers Association, at which meeting cane

farmers expressed dissatisfaction with the amount of profit available

for distribution to them under an agreement thqy have with the

Grenada Sugar Factory.

This agreement, which came into .force last year, is that the Factory

buys canes from the farmers at EOC40 per ton and, at the end of the

crop, distributes a portion of the net profits (after tax) to the

farmers. The agreement states that 10% of the net profits (after

tax) goes to the shareholders, 60% of the remainder is paid to cane
farmers and the balsnao is retained by the factory.

The cane farmers -: of which there are about 500 are dissatisfied
with the amount of EC$3.77 per ton which, according to the Grenada

Sugar Factory Ltd, is the amount due to them at the epd of the crop

which closed in June 1,978. In June 1977, the amount paid was

EC#8.63 per ton and, according to the "West Indian", cane farmers
ave expressed the view that the Company is "increasing its profits

from the sale of sugar and its by-pro4t the expense of the cane


The paper said also that the view was expressed that cane farmers are

not shareholders of the Grenada Sugar Factory Ltd, and that they Are

" totally against any monies due to the cane farmers being used for

any repair work to the sugar factory."
rime Minister Gairy told the cane farmers, the "West Indian'" a~d,

THE GRENADA HEWSLLTTER Week aEn tg 25.11.78 Pge 2
| -----^---------------^ -------- ----
Ithat he "lamented the fact they had been so shabbily treated
by the management of the Grenada Sugar Factory", and expressed
concern over what the paper called the "plight of the farmers."
He said that, since the cane farmers wished that the factory be
:IDIC;iIo oIoC ;OBOaDIaoioCI11O:OIIoIC CT 3i
S Grenada Sugar Factory Statistics [)
Canes Sugar To.ns Cane Price PaidU
0 Ground Produced To 1 Ton per Ton 0
QYear (Tons) (Tons) Sugar (ECj) n
.1951 33,180 2,758 12.030 12.37
952 21,429 1,905 11.249 12.85 Q
1953 22,511 2,1,07 10.684 12.85
U1954 26,717 2,529 10.564 12.85
1955 24,813 2,515 9.866 14.00 U
u1.956 15,868 1,434 11.065 13,00
1957 27,020 2,665 10.139 14.25 O
I: 01958 21,943 2,062 10.642 13.75 U
|1959 23,253 1,910 12.174 15.71
.,96a 9,374 839 11.1,73 15.00 U
.1961 9,597 896 10.711 14.00
U1962 9,231 824., 11.203 14.30
S1963 9,497 896 10.599 14.44
S1964 9,466 844 1i.216 16.00
j Q1965 15,033 1,354 11.103 16.00 n
S 11966 17,043 1,447 11.778 16.00 r]
[11967 18,988 1,742 1.0.900 16.00
11968 18,930 1,773 10.677 n/a
1.969 n/a 1,367 n/a n/a [
U1970 13,317 1,001 13.304 n/a
S1971 10,371 778 13.330 n/a
1972 9,323 595 15.669 n/a
1973 4,795 nil n/a.
01974 2,889 nil n/a U
01975 4,925 nil n/a
01976 5,905 n/a n/a n/a
Q1977 9,080 51.3 17.700 40.00
1t978 11,283 583 1,9.353 40.00
S Rum only produced 1973 to 1975
n/a = No.-available
t Honodit!!iiSiKiOaiiOiaiaiacnnoticitiniitionaiiai
taken over, "Government will do all in its power to ensure that
their wishes were met and that they participate fully in the
managementt and operations of the factory."
Request To Canada
I!r Galry disclosed that his Government has requested Cani.g8
|a~illion from the Canadian Government towards the resucit tion

THE GRA ADA NEWSLTLER Week lading 25.11.78 page 3

'of the Sugar Industry. He said that three small factories are to

ibe erected in country districts and that one has already arrived in

the island.

In an exclusive interview with NEWSLETTER on Tuesday (21st) Mr D M B

Cromwell, Managing Director of the Grenada Sugar Factory Ltd, said he

knew of the meeting Mr Gairy had had with the cane farmers on the day

before, but he didn't know what the outcome had been or what

Government intended to do. He did report, however, unusual

activti-; around the factory. "From about 9.35 this morning", he

said, 'policemen have been prowling around the sugar factory."

The Managing Director said that, that day (21st), he had been aaked
to meet senator Derek Knight, Minister without Portfolio, and hethad

done so. Representatives of the Cane Farmers Association had

been present and there had been discussions relative to the

distribution of profits to the cane farmers. "At that meeting",

said Mr Cromwell, "I asked Senator Knight about the policemen at the

factory, and his only response was to ask me whether we are willing

to sell tht factory to Government. I told him we would be only

too willing to do so."

The Grenada Sugar Factory Ltd was incorporated as a private Company

on 28th March 1934, commenced business on 21st September 1934 and

the factory began operations in 1937. By a resolution of the

Company passed on 29th April 1970, the Company was made public and

this had effect from July 1st of that year. According to the

return filed with the Registrar of Companies-for 1977, the Company
has 33 shareholders holding 65,033 shares at a nominal value of

EC*4.8G each. The largest shareholder is the Estate of S.A.

Francis with a holding of 21,750 shares.

Mr Cro'raell told NE WSLETTER that, with reference to. the complaints of

the cane farmers, it had to be understood that the circumstances
in which the "bonus" is paid this year are different from the

circumstances last year.

"The profit sharing arrangement with the cane farmer cane.into

operation on March 8th 1977", he said, "and that was the day before

THE GRENADA iEWSIMLiTER Week E]nding 25.11.78.


19'51 1955

11975 VI

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1,96.5 4~9 0

THE GRENADA NEW 4LTTE I Week Ending 25.11.78 Page 5

we started the 1977 crop. Four months later, we paid a
bonus of EC$8.63 per ton on that crop."

Mr Cromwell went on to explain that, for the 1978 crop, the
bonus was calculated on a 12 month period, from July 1977 to
June 1978. "This includes a period when the factory was

not producing", he said, "and the accounts on which the bonus
was calculated for 1978 have *Genada Sugar Factory
far more overhead expenses, to Profit Loaa
Year On Rum On Sugar
take aore of than the four -965 $ 87,001 $ 14,716

month rariod in 1977 on 1966 70,582 39,383
1967 47,790 17,660
which the bonus was
1968 52,505 1I,477
calculated for that year." 1969 40,572 33,106
1970 54,001 239,523
NEWSLE'TTER understands that ____ __
Government has questioned certain aspects of the Company's

accounts and that a representative of the Company's auditors,

Messrs Peat, Marwick, Mitchell. & Company, is expected to
arrive in Grenada shortly for discussions..

NEWSLETTER is advised that cane sugar producers expect a
return of one ton of sugar to seven to ten tons of cane
ground. The information has also been given that it is

uneconomical to operate a factory handling less than 25,000
tons cf cane per annum. Not since 1957.has the factory

handled this weight of cane and, for the last eight years, the
number of tons required to produce one ton of cane has shown
an upward swing. In 1.978, it stands at 19.353.
(865 words)

The President of the Bank & General Workers Union (BGWU), Mr Vincent

poel, .ill call on the Manager of Barclays Bank, Mr P R Davies-Evaas.
this afternoon/to get a reply as to whether or not the Bank
ecogntiasL that Union as the sole bargaining agent for its


This information was conveyed to Mr Davies-Evans in a letter to the

Bank today (24th), and this development comes in the wake of an

THE GRENADA NEWSLETTER Week Ending 25.14.78 page 6

exchange of letters between the Bank and the Union, and the
disn. isal of one of the Bank's employees on Thursday (23rd).

This matter had its origin in a letter written to Barclays on

23rd October last. Signed by a committee of the Bank's
employees (not the Union), this letter asked that management

discuss with the committee the question of salary increases.

There was no reply to this letter and, in protest, a 'go-slow'

was instituted on 23rd and 24th October. This was followed

by a 'sick o-ut' on October 26th, following which the management

of Barclsys calLed a staff meeting and informed the employees,

that two representatives of Barclays Head Office in Barbados

would come to Grenada for discussions with the staff.

A tao-man team from Head Office met the employees.' committee on
October 30th, but it was not a fruitful meeting. It is

reported that the committee was told that they were not a properly

.constituted body and it was not possible to hold discussions with

The BGWU has been in existence since 18th April 1977 and,
shortly after that date, efforts were made to gain recognition

as the bargaining agent for Barclays' workers. These efforts
failed, however, and BOWVJ officials allege that "intimidatory

tactics" on the part of Barclays management forced many

employees to withdraw their membership from the Union.

|Following the alleged rebuff by the Head Office team, many

Barclays eiloyees joined BGWU and, on November 6th, a

collectively signed letter was sent to the management of the

Bank advici ng that BGWUJ is their bargaining agent. This

was 'followed by a letter from the Union on November 10th,
making of:::i.tal application for recognition.

Officials of the Union allege that, at this stage, Bank workers
wlho are members of BOWU were victimisedd". Some were moved,
it is said, to do junior jobs, and arrangements were made to

transfer ore to Guyana. The Head Office team returned but
their visit did not improve the situation. It is reported

THE GRENADA NEWLETTER Week Ending 25.11.78 page 7

that the team was hostile, abusive and uncooperative.

On Friday November 17th, Mr Davies-Evans had a meeting with Prime

Minister Gairy. It is reported that the Managers of the Royal

Bank of Canada, the Bank of Nova bcotia and the Canadian Imperial

Bank of Commerce were also at that meeting and that the industrial

climate at Barclays was discussed. The decisions reached at that

meeting are not known, but an announcement was made over the

Government controlled Radio Grenada. This announcement

appeared also in the issue of 23rd November of the Government owned

"West Indian" newspaper.

"Government is concerned by reports appearing in the Press of certain

irregular industrial activities of some bank employees", the

announcement said. "The sick-outs and go-slow will not only

disturb the services: of a certain bank and the services of the

Community, but cause great hardship to the people who have to use

the facilities of the bank."

The announcement added that these "irregular activities" don't

embarrass the bank's management but cause disruption throughout the

community, and Government's first responsibility is to ensure that

people dealing with the banks will not. be embarrassed at any time by

the action of the clerical staff of any bank.
"The matter of sick-outs is being looked at with interest", the

announcement concluded, "and, if necessary, Government will take the

necessary steps to ensure that the public does not suffer as a result

of the activities of communist inspired persons."

On the same day of the meeting with the Prime Minister, Barclays

wrote BGWU advising that the application for recognition was

Receiving consideration and that a reply would be forwarded as soon

as possible. The Union replied on the 22nd expressing

dissatisfaction with the delay, and calling on Barclays to recognize

BSWU by Monday 27th November.

The BGWU President, Mr Vincent Noel, denied to NEWSLETTER that day

(22nd) that his letter to Barclays was an ultimatum, but he felt tht

THE GRENADA NEWSLETTER .- Week Ending 25.11.78 Page 8

the matter was not being dealt with by the Bank axpeditosnly.
i"The letter from Barclays. saying that they are giving consideration

;to our request for recognition is. simply a time stalling device",

ihe said, "because the Bank has incontrovertible evidence, in the
form of collectively signed letters from the workers, that we

represent well over 50% of the workers."

Sin a telephone conversation, Ar DsviesaEvans told NEWSLETT R that

there is no substance in the charge that the Bank is stalling.

"These matters have to be our Head Office in Barbados",

he said, "and time is needed." The Manager said that

consideration had to be given to the classes of worker employed

by the Bank, and whether, in their claim to represent more than

50% of the workers, the Union had taken the senior employees

into account.
'here was a new development on Thursday (23rd). Mr Carl

Griffith, reported to have been employed by Barclays for 3L years,

is said to have been told by management that he was dismissed

because of incompetence. This brought two repercussions.

First, on Friday (24th), Mr Griffith filed a charge against

Barclays in the Courts that the Bank "did, with a view to compel

the Complainant to cease to be a member of a registered Trade

Union, to wit, the Bank & General Workers Union, dismiss the

Complainant from its employ."

This charge is made under Section 23 (1) of the Trade Unions &

Trade Dispute Act, and is to be heard in the Magistrate'a Court

on December 14th.

The other repercussion is that, because of Mr Griffith's

dismissal, BGWU has decided that it will not wait until Monday

(27th) to have Barclay's. decision as to whether or not it will
grant recognition. In a letter to Mr Davies-Evans today (24th)

BGWU President, Mr Noel; said he would call at the Bank at 4.30 pm

today to have the Bank's reply. At the time of going to press,

neither Mr Noel nor Mr Davies-Evans was available for comment on

Mr Noel's visit to the Bank.


THE GRENADA HEWSLETTER Week Rnding 25.1i.78 page 9

In the mean time, .4IhWLEiTER2 is reliably informed that Barclays has

agreed that the Labour Commissioner will conduct a poll at the Bank

on Monday (27th) to ascertain whether BGSU represents a majority of

the workers.
(1i07 words.)


The Tribunal appointed to arbitrate the dispute between the Grenada

Telephone Co Ltd and the Technical & Allied Workers Union (TAWU) had

its first sitting on Tuesday (21 st) and is expected to complete its

hearings by this week end.

The dispute exists because the Company says it cannot consider

proposals for increases now. TAWU demands., on the other hand,

in addition to allowances and uniforms, an increase of 45-/ on

salaries andwages. up to EC#599 per month. On salaries from

ECt600 to EC#900, the demand is for a 35% increase, and, over EC$900,


In a letter to TAWU, dated July 1.4th, the Company said "the present

financial and other circumstances of the Company" do not permit

entertainment of demands for wage increases.

Members of the Tribunal are Mr Adrian Date, Chairman, Mr George

Brizan nominated by the Union and Mr Eamon Delreitas nominated by

the Company. Mr E A Heyliger, Legal Advisor :to the Government,

is presenting the Company'B case while Mr Curtis Steart, TAWU

president, represents the Union.
(198 words)


Mr Curtis Stewart, President of the Technical & Allied Workers Union

(TAWJ) told NEWSLETTER today (23rd) that his union has disputes with

both the Central Water Authority and Grenada Electricity Services

Limited. These matters, he said, will be settled by Tribunals

under the Essential Services Act.

"We are still awaiting word from the Labour Commissioner regarding

the setting up of the Tribunal to deal with the Central Water

THE GRENADA NEWSLETTIR Week Ending 25.11.78 page o1

Authority matter", he said, "and, as far as the -Eletricity

Company is concerned, we have not yet agreed on the terms of

(93 words)


The Government of Grenada has entered into a contract to buy 565

of the shares of the Horse Shoe Bay Hotel Company.

This pending transaction has not yet been made public, but

NEWSLETTER is reliably informed that these shares are the property

of Mrs Vivienna Hanson, a Grenadian now resident in New Jersey,

U S A, and she has accepted Government's offer of EC4450,000 for

the shares.

Horse Shoe Bay Hotel, located at Lance aux Epines on Granada's

south coast, is reported to have been losing money. A source

close to the hotel told NEWSLETTER, however, that bookings are

now good and that the Company is doing well.
(106 words)


A team from the Caribbean Examinations Council (CXC) arrived in

Grenada last Sunday (19th) as part of a promotional tour for the

CXC examinations due to be introduced next year.

The team, which comprised Mrs Monica Skeete, Miss Esther Burrowes.

and Mr Leton Thomas, held discussions with principals of secondary

schools and students and parents of students attending these

schools.. The team explained the working of the examinations,

answered questions and sought to.promote interest in the


The proposal is that the CXC examinations replace the Cambridge

General Cartificate of Education examination now taken in

Commonwealth Caribbean secondary schools, and a source close to

the Ministry of Education said Grenadian students have the option

of taking the CXC examination for the first time in 1980.


THE GRENADA NEWSLETTjIR Week Ending 25.41.78 Page, 11

The source told NEWS LTTER that, in addition to being an examination

tailored to meet Westindian needs, the CXC examination has a feature

which the Cambridge examination does not. "Thirty percent ofthe

candidate's marks will come from continuous assessment in the class

room", the source said, "and 70% will be gained'from the examination"

The source said that, when the CXC examinations have been fully

introduced, the continuous assessment will begin in form 2 and will

continue for 5 years until the examination. In the special

circumstances existing at the introduction of the examination,

however, Grenadian students will be assessed over four terms. "Prom
January next", he said, "only four terms remain until the 1980

examinations, and assessment will have to start from then."

The CXC team left Grenads on Wednesday (22nd).
(257 words)


The S S "Geesttide" sailed on November 20th with 15,235 boxes of

bananas weighing 492,563 lbs. There were 462 boxes of rejected
fruit. The Grenada Banana Copperative Society (GBCS) paid

producers ECOi4 per pound on the weight of fruit received at the
boxing plants., but this figure is not yet available.

Also not yet available is the price paid by Geest Industries Ltd
to GBCS on this shipment.

The boxing plant weight on the shipment by "Geestorest" of November

14th was 664,462 lbs. The price paid by Geest on that shipment

was LCf 30.703.

The total weight of bananas shipped to date, in 1978, is 29,312,175

lbs. \ OM

(111 words)

During the week ending November 18th, three cruise liners called

at Grenadas They were the "Fair Wind" on November 13th with

894 passengers and the "Angelina Lauro" on November 15th with 756
passengers. The "World Renaisance" berthed on November 15th, but
_1* ^(continued)

THE GRENADA NEWSLETER Wesek Ending 25.-1.78 page 12

Her-complbment of paSangerslas not yet Known.


For the first four months of the trading year July 1978 to June

1979, the Nutmeg Industry earned over EC$3.4 million in foreign
exchange. Of this, sum, shipments of nutmeg accounted for over
ECt3 million and the balance was earned by shipments of mace.
Shipments Nutmegs & mace, July-October 1978

Weight Value Weight Value
uly (bs) C (Iba) EC
SNutmega 260,640 629,179.78
Mace 35,920 104,484.25
SNutmegs. 212,080 505,413.01,
i Maoe 43,520 129,165.63
Nutmegs 499,880 1,347,987.55
Mace 15,680 44,086,48
Nutmega 228,060 576,709.36.
Mace 39,080 105, 22.30 L
1,200,660 3,059,289.70 134,200 .83,658.66
Total Value of Nutmegs shipped
Total Value of Nutmegs & Maoe shipped E;C3,442 ~e 36 V
The total weight of nutmeg shipped was 1.2 million poi4a.jmd th
average price per pound was approximately EC$2.55. The weight
;"'7- * -ti'. i.,
of mace.shipped was 134,200 Ibs and the average price was kEC2.86.

Over the four month period, Germany was the biggest buyer of
nutmegs, taking 34.4% of the total weight. S'ibtantial
shipments of this product, however, were also made to Poland

(24.255), the United States of America (13.33%) and the United
Kingdom (6.47%)

The United Kingdom was the biggest importer of mace over this
period. The total weight shipped to the UK was 57,840 lba.
representing 43.09 of the total exports. Germany was next
with 47,000, 35.02% and Holland followed with 15,680 lbs
amounting to 11.68%.

The only Caribbean Community (CARICOM) country drawing supplies

THE GRENADA NEWSLTTER Week Ending 25.11.78 Page 13
from the Nutmeg Industry during the July to Ocutober period was

Jamaica. In September, 6,400 Ibs of nutmegs valued at
EGC46,640 were shipped to l'utmeg Shipments July 1978
that country. Weight Value
Weight Value

Uh Nutmeg IndustryS A -. 98957
2he Nutmeg Industry iGermany 96,00o 36.83 -221,896.00
Ordinance, passed in 1947, U.K. 40,26Q .42 88,074.54
U S A 40,000 t5-34 98,925.76
created the renada Spain 33,600 12.89 85,350.35
Canada 18,200 6.98 51,776.77
Cooperative Nutmeg Brazil 13,440 5.16 34,677.78
Italy 6,800 2.61 18,361.34
Association (GCNA) to which Joraan 6,720 2.58 11,290.44
Argentina 4,480 1.72 15,586.18
all growers of nutmegs are Greece 1,200 .47 3,240.25
eligible for emberhip. 260,640 100.00 629,179.78
eligible for membership.
.GCNA controls the Nutmeg
Industry and, according to /
the Ordinance, is "vested U
with authority in accordance -. .
with the provisions of this. U
Ordinance for the marketing
and control of all nutmegs
produced in Grenada and
intended to be exported therefrom."

Normally, the affairs of GCNA are managed by a Nutmeg Board elected
by nutmeg growers. In 1975, however, the elected Nutmeg Board
was dissolved by Government and, since then, a Government
appointed "Interim Board" has had charge.

During the GCNA trading year, "advance payments" are made to nutmeg
growers on deliveries of nutmegs and mace to the Assaciatioo and, at
the end of the year, a "bonus" is paid of the divisible profits.
Advances now being paid are.:-
Green Nutmegs Per lb EC .40
Dried Nutmegs do. .56
Grinders. (cracked) do. -30
No. 1 Mace o. 1.60
No. 2 Mace do. .84
Mace Pickings do. .32

It has been announced that, on the trading year ending June 1978,


GONA is to pay a bonus of approximately ECB4 million to some

7,000 nutmeg growers.
the end of this month.

payment is. expected to be made before

Nutmeg Shipments. August 1978

Weight Value
Country (Ibs) %. ECJ_
.Germany 70,200 33.10 172,512.81
U S A 40.000 18.86 98,925.76
Belgium 33,600 15.84 72,581.40
Jordan 22,400 10.56 37,632.80
U K 13,400 6.32 29,174.17
Brazil 11,200 5.28 30,242.25
Holland 6,800 3.21, 18,769.39
Italy 6,600 3.11 19,415.45
Argentina 4,480 2.1.2 15,586.18
France 3,400 1.60 10,572.80
21.2,080100.00 505,413,01


Nutmeg Shipments September 1978


.(lbs) %
291,200 58.25
108,400 21.69
44,800 8.96
16,800 3.36
11,200 2.34
11,200 2.34
6,400 1.28
a 4,480 .90
4,400 .88



-- N


Shinmenta OotobeZ_. 1978

Weight Value
Country (Ibs) j EC4
U S A 80,000 35.08 189,249,28
Belgium 33,600 14.73 75,581.40
W. Germany30,000 13,15 82,794.20
Argentina 22,400 9.82 68,180.81
Holland 17,800 7.80 50,907.79
U K 12,900 5.66 32,750.45
Brazil 11,200 4.92 31,586.35
Spain 11,200 4.92 30,605.16
Jordan 4,480 1.96 7,526.96
Norway 4,480 1.96 7,526.96
228,060.00.00 576,709.36


,7, /

Pa5e 14

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