Citation
The Antigua, Montserrat and Virgin Islands gazette

Material Information

Title:
The Antigua, Montserrat and Virgin Islands gazette
Creator:
Antigua
Montserrat
British Virgin Islands
Place of Publication:
[St. John's? Antigua]
Publisher:
Govt. Printer.
Frequency:
weekly
completely irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
12 v. : ; 25-35 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Law -- Periodicals -- Antigua and Barbuda ( lcsh )
Law -- Periodicals -- Montserrat ( lcsh )
Law -- Periodicals -- British Virgin Islands ( lcsh )
Politics and government -- Periodicals -- Antigua and Barbuda ( lcsh )
Politics and government -- Periodicals -- Montserrat ( lcsh )
Politics and government -- Periodicals -- British Virgin Islands ( lcsh )
Genre:
serial ( sobekcm )
legislation ( marcgt )
federal government publication ( marcgt )
periodical ( marcgt )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
v. 1-12, no. 18; July 5, 1956-Mar. 30, 1967.
General Note:
Includes supplements consisting of bills, ordinances, statutory rules & orders, etc.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item was contributed to the Digital Library of the Caribbean (dLOC) by the source institution listed in the metadata. This item may or may not be protected by copyright in the country where it was produced. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by applicable law, including any applicable international copyright treaty or fair use or fair dealing statutes, which dLOC partners have explicitly supported and endorsed. Any reuse of this item in excess of applicable copyright exceptions may require permission. dLOC would encourage users to contact the source institution directly or dloc@fiu.edu to request more information about copyright status or to provide additional information about the item.
Resource Identifier:
001667609 ( ALEPH )
17270322 ( OCLC )
AHX9420 ( NOTIS )
58045856 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Leeward Islands gazette
Succeeded by:
Antigua official gazette
Succeeded by:
Montserrat official gazette
Succeeded by:
Virgin Islands official gazette

Full Text







THE

ANTIGUA, MONTSERRAT

AND

VIRGIN IS LANDS GAZETTE.

J'ublisliec by c'Zuthority.


THURSDAY, 7rrH MARCH, 1957.


No. 11.


Notices.

It is notified for general information that, pending the issue of Her Majesty's Exequatur, Signor Luciano Olivieri has been accorded provisional recognition as Consul of Italy at Caracas, Venezuela, with jurisdiction ever the territories of Barbados, 'British Guiana, Trinidad, and the Leeward and Windward Islands.

Chief Secretary's Office,
Ants qua.
27th February, 1957.
Ref. No. 19/00010.

NATURALIZATION.
A Certificate of Naturalisation No. 2 of 1957 dated the 25th January, 1957, has been granted to Mr. Peter Williams Creighton known as Peter Alexander Williams of St. Mary's Street, St. John's, Antigua, under the British Nationality Act, 1948.

19hief Secretary's Offire,
Leewvard Islan ds,
Antigua,
27th February, 1957.
Ref. No. .55/00029.

CONFIRMATION OF ORDINANCES


No. 27.
The Secretary of State of the Colonies has informed the Governor that the power of disallowance will not be exercised in respect of the undermentioned Ordinances:Antigua.

No. 31 of 1956, '1The Development (Cornmeal Industry) Local Loan Ordinance, 1956 ".
Ref. No. 47/00463.
No. 3.3 of 1956, "The Workmen's Compensation (Amendment) Ordinance, 1956 ".
Ref. No. 471003.58 11.

No. 35 of 1956, -The Appropriation (1957) Ordinance, 1956 " Ref. No. 47/00057.
Thew Secretariat,
Antigua.
1st Mlarch, 1957. Ref. No. 47/00358-1l.
x
g~~-,7--2-77-


No. 28.

The Governor has this day been pleased to assent to the undermentioned Ordinance:Montserrat.

No. 7 of 1957, "The Appropriation Ordinance, 1957 ".4th March, 1957

The Secretariat,

Antigua.

5th March, 1957.
Ref. No. 47/00496


No. 29.

The following Statutory Rules and Orders are circulated with this Gazette and form part thereof:A ntigua.

No. 52 of 1956; "1The Pares Village Extension Schem~e."
7 pp. Price 10 cents.

No. 5 of 1957, "The Sugar Export Cess (Amendment) Regulations, 1957." 1 pp. Price 3 cents.

No. 6 of 1957, "Direction of the Governor in Council given on February 5, 1957, pursuant to the provisions of section 4 of the Land Settlement and Development Board (Repeal) Ordinance, 1953 (No. 14 of 1953)."
1 pp. Price 3 cents.

Montserrat.

No. 2 of 1957, " The Aerodromes (Shooting of Animals) Regulations, 1957." 2 pp. Price 4 cents.

Virgin Isalands.

No. 7 of 1957, "1Proclamation dated February 20, 1957, bringing into operation the Land Acquisition Ordinance, 1957, (No. 4 of 1957)."
1 pp Price 3 cents.
No. 7A of 1957, "1Proclamation dated February 22. 1957, bringing into operation the Firearms Ordinance, 1956, (No. 1511956)."
1 pp Price 3 oents.


Statement of Currency Note
Circulation in the British Caribbean Territories (Eastern Group) on 1st February,
1957.

Average circulation during Deceniher, 1956:


Br. Caribbean Currency Notes


61,261,065.00


Demonetized Gov't. Notes outstanding 1,132,544.00

62,393,609.00


Br. Caribbean Currency Notes in circulation on 1st February, 1957:


Trinidad & Tobago . 27,692,637.00 Barbados . 5,837,625.00
British Guiana . 16,158,441.00 Grenada . 2,670,100-00
St. Vincent -. 449,400.00
St. Lucia . 1,034,000.00
Dominica . 1,479,400.00
Antigua . 2,035,300.00
St. Kitts . 1,589,500.00
Montserrat . 342,905.00
Total. Br. Caribbean
Currency Notes . 59,289,308.001


Demonetized Trinidad
and Tobago Gov't.
Notes outstanding . 772,082.00

Demonetized Br.
Guiana Gov't.
Notes outstanding . 281,162.00

Demonetized Barbados
Gov't. Notes
outstanding . 72,540.00

Total demonetized
Government Notes
outstanding .- 1,125,784.00
Total circulation on
1st Feb., 1957 . 60,415,092.00

L. SPENCE,
Jgwrerutive CommisseioneCr,
British Caribbean Currency Board.

Britisqh ('aribbean Currency Board,
Treasury Chambers,
Port of Spain.
Trinidad B. W. L.
Ref. No. 24100087.


VOL. HI.









48 THE ANTIGUX,, MONTSERRAT AND) VIRGIN ISLANDS GAZETTE [March 7, 1957'


Statement showing British Caribbean Coin
Circulation in the British Caribbean Territories (Eastern Group) on 1st
February, 1957.
Average circulation during
December, 1956 $2,895,775.00
Trinidad & Tobago $1,251,125.00 Barbados 464,425.00
British Guiana 583,97.5.00
Grenada 131,825.00
St. Vincenlt 88,100.00
St. Lucia 115,150.00
Dominica 90,750.00
Antigua 111,000.00
St. Kitts 97,750.00
Montserrat 12,650.00
Proof Sets 1,870.00

$2,948,620.00

L. SPENCE,
Executive Commirssioner.
Br. Caribbean Currency Board.

Headquarters,
British Caribbean Currency Board,
Treasury Chambers,
Port of Spain,
Trinidad.
Ref. No. 24/00071).


REGISTRY OF THlE SUPREME COURT,

ANTIGUA.

4th March, 1957.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that there will be a sitting of the West Indian Court of Appeal held at the Court House in the City of Saint John in the Colony of Antigua art Thursday the 28th day of March, 1957, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon when the undermentioned Appeal will be heard:Plain tiff's- Appellan ts.

Joseph Reynold O'Neal and Gertrude
O'Neal.

V.

DefendantIs- Respon dent.

1. Vere Cornwall Bird

2. Edmund Hawkins Lake

3. Novelle Richards

4. Ernest Williams

5. Bradley Carrott

6. John Ireland

7. Levi Joseph

8. Joseph Samuel

9. Lionel Hurst

All persons concerned are requested to govern themselves accordingly.

CECIL 0. BYRON, Registrar.


In the Supreme Court of the
Windward Islands and
Leeward Islands.
VIRGIN ISLANDSA.D. 1957.
NOTICE is hereby given that in pursuance of Rules made by the Chief Justice under Section 16 of the Windward Islands and Leeward Islands (Courts) Order in Council, 1939, and duly approved as therein provided on the 16th day of October, A.D. 1941, the Honiourable the Puisne Judge selected for thu Sitting of the Court in the Virgin Islands has appointed the dlay of the month on which the ensuing Court shall sit as follows, that is to say:The Virgin Islands Court on Wednesday the 3rd day of April, 1957, at J.0 o'clock in the forenoon.

Dated the 20th day of February, 1957.
H. A. Besson,
Iecqistrar.


VIRGIN ISLANDS.

The Land Acquisition Act, 1944
(No. I11 of 1944)

DECLARATION.
lDedlaration dated 26th .January, 1957, made under section 3 of the Land Acquisition Act, 1944 (No. 11 of 1944) for the acquisition of certain land in the Colony of the Virgin Islands required for public puposes.

IT IS HEREBY DECLARED that the Governor in Council with the approval of the Legislative Council of the Colony of the Virgin Islands considlers that the lands described in the Schedule hereto, being portions of the lands of the estate of the late Edmund Milton Thomas situate in Peef Island in the said Colony, should he acquired for a public purpose, namely for the construction of an airfield in the said Colony.

A plan of the said lands may be inspected at the Administrator's Office, Road Town between the hours of 10:00 a.m. and 1:00 p.m. on any day except Sundays or Public Holidays.
SCHEDULE
(a) All that piece or parcel of land being a portion of the lands of the estate of the late Edmund Milton Thomas situate in Beef Island in the Colony of the Virgin Islands and containing by admeasu rem ent approximately 5 acres and bounded as follows:On the North, measuring 1120
feet, by lands of the aforesaid estate of the late Edmund Milton Thomas;

On the Soulth, measuring 760
feet. by lands of the aforesaid estate of the late Edmund Milton Thomas;


On the West, measuring 350
feet, by lands of Charles Georges;

On the East, measuring 220 feet,
by lands of Sarah Thomas;

or howsoever otherwise the same may be abutted, bounded, known, distinguished or described.

(b) All that piece or parcel of land being a portion of the lands of the of the estate of the late Edmund Milton Thomas situate in Beef Island in the Colony of the Virgin Islands and containing approximately 1 91 acres and bounded as follows:On the North, by the sea;

On the North-west, by lands of
the aforesaid estate of the late
Edmund Milton Thomas;
On the South, by lands of the
aforesaid estate of the late Edmund
Milton Thomas;
On the WVest, by lands of'Sarak
Thomas;
On the East, by lands of Mabel
Wagner;
or howsoever otherwise the same may be abutted, bounded, known distinguished or described.

M. TITLEY,
Clerk of the Executive Council.
Ref. No. 7/60093-IV.


It is hereby notified for information of the general public that the City Rates payable for the year 1957 have been fixed as follows:On lots of land under an assessed
annual rental value of $48.00 10%

On lots of land of an assessed
annual rental value of $48.00 or over . I57.

Provided that there may be paid
in respect of lots of land situated north of the street which joins Bennett andI Bryson Streets on their, northern ends the following rates:(1) On lots of land under an
assessed annual rental value of $48.00 .50/

(2) On lots of land of an assessed
annual rental value of $48.00 or
over.7X

This means that the rates payable on properties north of Alfred Peters Street to the extreme northern end of Bryson, Bennett and Athill Streets have been increased from 5% to 10% and from 7 % to 15% dependingg on the assessed annual rental values. These increases have been made in view of the improved city amenitieff provided in the area.

Office of Central Board of Health,
Market Street,
26th February, 1957.











Marh 7 197]THE ANTIGUA, MONTSERRAT AND VIRGIN ISLANDS GAZETTE~ 49


Applications are invited from -suitably
qualified candidates for appointment to the post of Collector of Customs, St. Vincent, particulars of which
are as follows:Appointment

The post ip at present non-pensionable, but steps are being taken to declare it pensionable. The appointment carries with it the liability to transfer to any post of equivalent status within the Windward I slands. The Officer will be subject to the Colonial Regulations, General Orders and Financial and Stores Rules of the Windward Islands, for the t im e being in force, in so far as they are applicable.

Salary and Allowances

The salary of the post is at the rate
-of $3360 per annum in the scale ,$3360-120-$4320, plus a pay addition of 20%, of salary. Travelling and subsistence allowances are payable in accordance with local regulations.

Duties

The Officer will be responsible for the general management and administration of the Customs and Excise Department, and for the observance of the provisions of all Laws pertaining to trade andi customs and excise. Hie will also carry out the duties of Registrar of Shipping, and of the United Kingdom Trade Correspondent.

Qualifications

An intimate acquaintance will all matters relating to Trade and Customs work and business generally, and a knowledge of the duties of t he Registrar of Shipping.

Quarters

Quarters are not provided.


Passages
Free first-class passages to St. Vincent will be provided for the officer, his wife and children; children should he under 18 years of age, unmarried and dependent on the officer.

Leave and Leave Passages
Vacation leave on full salary will be granted at the rate of 45 days per annum, accumulating up to a maximum of 180 days.

Leave passages will be provided in accordance with local regulations.

Medical Attention

Free medical attention and medlicines are not provided.
Taxation

All Government officers are liable to taxation imposed by local legislation.

Applications, giving full particulars of applicants and accompanied by two testimonials, should be addressed to the Chief Secretary, Windward Islands, Grenada, and] should rcach him not later than the 31st March, 1957.


Applications are invited from suitably qualified candidates for appointment to the post of Headmaster, Dominica Grammar School, particulars of which are as follows:

1. Appointment: The post is on the permanent and pensionable establishment and the appointment carries with it liability to transfer to any post of equivalent status in tho Windward Islands.

2. Salary: The salary is in the scale of $3,840 x 120-$4,560 plus pensionable pay addition of 20% of salary. The point of entry into the scale will be determined according to the cand idate's qualification and experience.


3. Qualifications Required: Degree in Science of a recognised. University.

4. Duties: Officer appointed will be required to teach Ch inistry and Physics to Higher Schb'' Certificate Standard and. Supervise a school of 260 boys: Knowelt~de of Gaines and all other extra-c niicnL r activities associated with a Secondiary School;

He will be required to take part in ont of School activities;

He will also be r,-quired to perform any other duties which may be assigned to him from time to time.

5. Quarters: Quarters are not providled.

6. Leave: The officer will be eligible for vacation leave at the rate of 45 days for each completed period of 12 months resident service, accumulating up to a maximum of 180 days.

7. Leave Passages: Leave passages will be provided in accordance with local General Orders.

8. General Information: The officer will be subject to the Colonial Regulations, the Windward Islands Financial and Store Rules, the local General Orders and subsidiary legislation in force from tine to time. Government officials are liable to taxation imposed by local enactments.

A pplications containing full particulars. including qualifications and experience of applicant, should be forwarded to the Chief Secretary, Windward Islanids, Grenada, to reach him not later than 31st March, 1957. Ref. No. A. C. 13189-111.


RAINFALL FIGURES

Central Experiment Station Antigua.
Month 1963. 1954. 1955. 1956. 1957. January 1.'93 3.04 2.16 5.16 3.16 To Feb. 23 1.02 2.33 .41 1.15 2.23
2.96 5.37 2.57 6.30 5.39


March 7, 1957]








50 THE XNTlGUA, M)NTSE1IPAT AND VII'LGLN ISLANDS GAZETTE.


WELCOME ADDRESS to His Excellency Mr. A. T. Williams,
C.M.G., M.B.E., by Hon. E. H. Lake (Minister for Social
Services). Saturday 23rd February, 1957.
Your Excellency,
It is my privilege on behalf of the Governme t and people of Antigua to welcome Your Excellency and Mrs. Williams to our little island and may I express the hope that your stay in this oart of the world will prove to I)e a pleasant chapter iMi the records of your administrative experience.
2. You have come from a territory where perhaps conditions are different and you will naturally take some time to acquaint yourself widh the customs and outlook of the people of these islands. Until recent years misunderstantlings prevailed amongst the different sections of the community and there were frequent disputes between the employing and labour organizations. Your predecessor faced these circumstances on assumption of duty and as a result of his guidance he left the community in an atmosphere of better understanding.
3. These islands are faced with the threat of hurricane each year and whenever we are visited hy this destructive element the results can be disastrous. Your predecessor arrived in our midst soon after the island had suffered from two hurricanes and a succession of destructive fires. We were obliged to institute a rehousing scheme to rehabilitate persons who were victims of the hurricanes which destroyed several houses in many of our villages.
4. We are glad, Sir, that your assumption of duty has occurred under happier circumstances, though 1 think you should be informed that Antigua's greatest drawback lies in the fact that the island is subject to periods of recurrent drought with their adverse effect on our crops and upon our economy. Nevertheless we are strivinog to overcome with our industry the natural disadvantnges to which the island is subject; and lest I Shotld be l'uilty of painting too grim a picture of the place in which you and Mrs. Williams will man e your home for the next 5 years at least, let me hasten to assure you that with moderate rains this can be one of the loveliest places in the Caribbean.
5. Your Excellency's term of office begins at a time when the units of the former Leeward Islands Colony have been separated into four distinct colonies with independent Legislatures as from 1st July, 1956, and no longer is there a Federation of the Leeward Islands. This step was inevitable in order that the several units might enter into the larger Federation of "The West Indies " with a status comparable to that of the other territories of the region.
6. You have come to us at an historic moment. The people of the West Indies have ventured on a great voyage with a great purpose. The decision to pursue this unique association will demand the highest qualities of statesmanship and courage both on the part of the elected representatives of the people and those entrusted with administrative authority. You, Sir, can, with your experience, assist us in our endeavours to attain our goal of Dominion Status within the British Commonwealth.


7. During the past year these islands have undergone constitutional changes and we now have in operation in Antigua the ministerial system of Government. This is in keeping with the policy of Her Majesty's Government of guiding the territories to political maturity. We are glad to record that by goodwill on the part of all concerned the improved constitution has resulted in greater achievement and greater benefits for the people whom we serve. There has been better understanding between the people and the civil service and this, with the spirit of co-operation amongst AXIinisters and Heads of Departments constitute a happy augury for the future. Your Excellency will in your capacity be the guiding figure in the machinery of Government and we look forward to your help in strengthening and even improving that machinery.
8. You will, no doubt, wish to familiarize yourself early with our economic and social development plans and to learn something of our problems. As you move around the island you will readily appreciate the task that confronts us and the limitations of our essential services will soon be known to you. All those factors can only serve to urge a responsible government into action and we wish to assure Your Excellency of our support and our readiness to work with you as we did your predecessor.
9. We look forward to your friendly and informal association with the inhabitants of our community who have been displaying an increasing interest in social activities and have been showing marked evidence of a growing determination to improve their living standards. There has now been established an annual festival which we refer to as The Ilomes, Families, and Gardens Festival. This event has served to foster a dsire to live and work together in making the home and its environments a suitable place for family life.
10. We are aware that your task will be by no means confined Lo Antigua. All the four colonies of the Leewards group will require your constant attention but we are happy to say that Your Excellency will find improved communications between the islands which have made travelling less tiresome than heretofore. Air links have been established in all the islands except in one case i.e. the island of Barbudaa dependency of Antigua. We trust that very early during Your Excellency's term of office this island will also be connected by Air Service.
11. Your appointment has virtually coincided with the beginning of the life of this Council, our general elections having been held in November, 1956. We, therefore, have before us five years in which to work together. If, with God's help we make it five years of effort and determination working with constructive ideas and a progressive plai of' action, this term shall end with credit and satisl'action to all and vou and Mrs. Williams will. I am sure, recall this day and your stay wit 1'ii as a happy and notable experience in your cor ,*.


LMaLrch 7, 1957









March 7, 1957] THE ANTIGUA, MONTSE11RAT AND VIRGIN ISLANDS GAZETTE 51

In the Supreme Court of the Windward Islands and Leeward Islands
ANTIGUA CIRCUIT.
On Appeal from the Magistrate's Court, District "A ". Appeal No. 12/1956.
Between:CLAUDE EARL FRANCIS Appellant-1)efendant and
ADRIAN A. M. HILL Respondent-JPlaindfl
(Superinten dent of -Police)
Before: LEWIS, J.
Appellant in person
D. A. Mc NAMARIA, Acting Attorney General for the Respondent.
1957-January 28

JUDGMENT.
The appellant was convicted by the Acting Magistrate of Magisterial District " A " in the Colony, on the 27th day of September, 1956, on a charge "that he on the 10th day of August, 1956, at St. John's in Magisterial. District " A" in the Colony of Antigua being the driver 'of Moto~r Car A. G. '998 which was left stationary on Lonig Street at night failed to stop the vehicle as close as possible to the left hand side of the road facing the direction in which the vehicle was proceeding (contrary to Regulation 19 (5) (k) of Statutory Rule and Order No. 22 of 1946 made under the Vehicles anid Road Traffic Ordinance No. 5 of 1946."
The appellant challenges the Magistrate's decision on the following grounds:"1. There is no evidence on which the Magistrate could conclude that the car A. G. 998 was brought to a stand still at night on the road.
2. The Magistrate was wrong in holding that leaving of the vehicle i. e. bring the vehicle to a stand still and alighting can be a Criminal Offence Within Regulation other than when committed at nights.
3. The Magistrate was wrong in holding that the wori leaving in Regulation is a continuing state of affairs and not the act of bringing the vehicle to a stationary position and alighting from it."
The Acting Attorney General took a preliminary objection to the form of the appellant's reasons for the appeal as set out in his Notice of Appeal and submitted that the reasons did not comply
-with the provisions of Section 175 of the Magistrate's Code of Procedure Act Cap. 61, as amended by the Magistrate's Code of Procedure (Amendment) Act No. 18/1955, in that the said reasons were more in the nature of particulars supporting the reasons for appeal (as permitted by sub-section (3) of the said Section) rather than reasons for appeal per se. He indicated however that he would have no objection to an amendment of the appellant's reasons for appeal if the Court upheld his objection and was disposed to grant the appellant leave to amend.
The appellant in reply argued that paragraphs (k) and (1) of sub-section (2) of section 175 indicated that the reasons for appeal set out in the said section were not exhaustive and there was no need to copy slavishly the statutory reasons for appeal mentioned in the section.
In the light of the clear language of sub-section (2) of the section however, the Court was of the opinion that the appellant's contention could not succeed and accordingly upheld the Attorney General's submission. The appellant was however permitted to amendl his reasons for appeal to read as follows:"(1) That the decision is unreasonable or cannot be supported having regard to the evidence, that is to say, there is no evidence on which the Magistrate could conclude that the car A. G. 998 was brought to a stand still at night on the road.
(2) That the decision was erroneous in point of law in that(a) the Magistrate was wrong in holding that leaving of the vehicle i. e. bring the vehicle to a stands still and alighting can be a Criminal Offence within Regulation other than when committed at nights,
(b) the Magistrate was wrong in holding that the word leaving in Regulation is a continuing state of affairs and not the act of bringing the vehicle to a stationary position and alighting from it."
In support of the appeal the appellant submitted firstly that the regulation under which he was charged is a penal provision and that the rules of interpretation relating to penal statutes must be applied in interpreting the regulation. In support of his submission he referred to London County Council v. Aylesbury Dairy (Company Limnited (1898) 1 Q.B. 106 at page 109 and also to a paragraph in Maxwell's Interpretation of Statutes, eighth edition, at page 231 which deals with the construction of penal statutes. Continuing his argument the appellant said that in interpreting the regulation regard must be had to the words of the regulation and not to the mischief which the regulation aimed at preventing, that the words of the regulation must be given their plain meaning, and that it should be strictly construed.








.52 THE ANTIGUJA, MWNFSERR{AT ANT) VIRGINN ISLV\TDS G.AZETTE. [March 7, 1957.

The appellant further submitted that an offence could onlyhe committed under the regulation if at the moment when a driver left his vehicle stationed in the road he did so "at night" (as defined in the Ordinance under which the regulation was made) and at the same time failed to stop his vehicle in the manner prescribed by the regulation. He contended that the word " when " in the regulation meant "a tt the moment of " or " at the time of " and the word " leaving " in the context connoted the idea of a driver coming out of and temporarily abandoning his vehicle. In short, the appellant says that it is no offence to leave a vehicle stationary in the road at a period of time which does not fall within the period described as "1at night " in the Ordinance, andl if thle vehicle continues in this position until thle aforesaid period, no offence would be committed as the vehicle would not in fact in the first instance have been) left on the road "at night ". It was f urther submitted by tile appellant that the regulation con templated some definite action on the part of the (driver by leaving his vehicle on the roa.d " at night " and (lid not refer to the merely passive circumstance in which a driver may have permitted his vehicle to be found parked on the road " at night " in contravention of the regulation.
I will now turn.to the appellant's submission that the regulation is a penal one and should be strictly construed. A reference to the authorities quoted below will show that this rule bas now lost much of its force. That this is so can be seen by a Dersual of part 3 Cap. 1 of Craies' statute Law third edition which deals with the definition and construction of penal Acts.
Moreover the following quotations from Maxwell on the [nterp'retation of 51atutes seventh edition make this principle clear beyond doubt:" The rule which requires that penal and some other statutes shall be construed strictly was more
rigorously applied in former times when thle number of capital offences was very large, when it was still punishable with death to cut down at cherry-tree in an orchard, or to be seen for a month in the company of gipsies or for a soldier or sailor to beg and wander without a pass. Invoked in the majority of cases in favorem vita,,, it has lost iriuch of its force and importance in recent times, and it is now recognised that the paramo1unt duty of the judicial interpreter is to put upon the language of
theLegslaure hoesty ad fithull, isplain and rational meaning and to promote its object.
" I cannot concur in the contention that because these Acts (against adulteration) impose penaltie s, therefore their construction should, necessarily, be strict. I think that neither greater nor less
strictness should be applied to those than to other statutes ".
The rule was founded, however, on the tenderness of the law for the rights of individuals and
on thle sound principle that it is for the Legislature, not the Court, to define a crime and ordain its punishment. It is unquestionably a reasonable expectation that, when thel former intends the infliction of suffering, or an encro:ichment oil natural liberty or rights, or the grant of exceptional exemptions, powers, and privileges, it will not leave its intention to be gathered by mere doubtful inference, or convey it in " cloudy and dark words " only, btit will manifest it with reasonable clearness. The rule of strict construction does not, indeed, require or sanction that suspicious scrutiny
of the words, or those hostile conclusions from their amrbigruity or from what is left unexpresse
which characterise the judicial interpretation of affidavits in support of ex parte applications, or of magistrates' convictions, where the ambiguity goes to the jurisdiction. Nor does it allow the imposition of a restricted meaning on the words, wherever any doubt can be suggested, to withdraw from the operation of the statute a case which falls both within its scope and the fair sense of its language.
This would be to defeat, not to promote, the object of the Legislature; to misread the statute and misunderstand its. purpose. A court is not at liberty to put a limitation on general words which is not called for by the sense, or the objects, or the mischiefs of the enactment, and no construction is admissible which would sanction a fraudulent evasion of an Act. But the rule of strict conptruction requires that thle language shall be so construed that no cases shall he held to fall within it which do not fall both within the reasonable meaning of its terms and within the spirit and scope of the enactment. Where an enactment may entail penal consequences, no violence must be done to its.
language to bring people within it, but rather care must be taken that no one is brought within it who is not within its express language." (Pages 226-227, Maxwell on the Interpretation of Statutes.)
"The rale of strict construction, however, whenever invoked, comes attended with qualifications,
a~nd other rules no less important and it is by the light which each contributes that the meaning must be determined. Among, them is the rule that that sense of the words is to be adopted which best harmonises with the context and promotes in thle fullest manner the policy and object of the Legislature. The paramount object, in construing penal as well as other statutes, is to ascertain the legislative intent and the rule of strict construction is riot violated by permitting the words to have their full meaning, or the more extensive of two meanings, when best effectuating the intention.
They are, indeed, frequently taken in the widest sense, sometimes even in a sense more wide than etymologically belongs or is popularly attached to them, in order to carry out effectually the legislative intent, or, Ito use Lord Coke's words, to suppress the mischief and advance the remedy."
(Pages 236-237, ibid).
"1The tendency of modern decisions, upon the whole, is to narrow materially the difference
between what is called a strict and a beneficial construction. All statutes are now construed with aL more attentive regard to the language, and criminal statutes with a more rational regard to the aim and intention of thle Legislature, than formerly. It is unquestionably right that the distincti6it should not be altogether erased from the judicial mind, for it is required by the spirit of our free institutions that interpretation of all statutes should be favourable to personal liberty, and this tendency is still evinced in a certain reluctance to supply the defects of language, or to'eke out the








TMarch V1, 1957--1 THE ANTIGUA, MONTSERRAT AND VIRGIN ISLANDS GAZETTE 53

meaning of an obscure passage by strained or doubtful inferences. The effect of the rule of strict construction might almost be summed tip in the remark that, where an equivocal word or ambiguous sentence leaves a reasonable doubt of its meaning which the canons of interpretation fail to solve, the benefi, of the doubt should be given to the subject arid against the Legislature which has failed to explain itself. But it yields to the paramount rule that every statute is to be expounded according to its expressed or tnanifest intention and that all cases within the mischiefs aimed at are, if the
language permits, to be held to fall within its remedial influence." (Page 244, Tbid).
In view of the above authorities I am of the opinion that it is the duty of the Court to ascertain the aim and intention of the Legislature in passing the regulation in question, to see what mischief it was aimed at preventing and so to construe the regulation as to give effect to the intention of the Legislature without doing violence either to the language of the regulation or the canions of legal interpretation.
It is apparent that the Legislature intended by the regulation to ensure safety on the roads "at night " by compelling users of vehicles so to park their vehicles that the greatest possible space would be available on the roads to permit the safe passage of traffic along the roads at a period when because of the nature of the light driving might be attended with greater hazards.
The question tbnt calls for decision is this: Does the language of the regulation fairly and reasonably convey' this intention? The appellant says it does niot. The Acting Attorney General arguing to the contrary .n;> ', that it does, and submitted that the regulation means that when a vehicle is left " at night'" on the road it must be parked in a particular manner, i. e. in the manner prescribedI by the regulation. He added that the word "leaving" refers to the vehicle and he urged that the only construction which could reasonably be put on the regulation is that if a vehicle is left on the road &;at night" whether parked there before, during, or after the period comprehended in the definition of "at night " as long as it is found on the road during the said period it must be parked in the prescribed manner.
Despite the very able and ingenious argument of the appellant I have come to the conclusion that the Acting Attorney General's interpretation of the regulation is the correct one. Anly other interpretation of the regulation would lead to a manifest absurdity arid would offend the principles of common sense and the rules of legal interpretation.

In m viw te rgulation requires a vehicle which is parked at any period of time prior to the period which is included in the definition of " at night ", to be parked in the manner therein prescribed if it is the driver's intention that the vehicle should remain parked on the road " at night " and it is in fact found so parked during this period; and it is no answer if the vehicle is found parked on the road, "at night " to say that it was parked there at some time before the prescribed period and has not been moved. All that is necessary to sustain a conviction under the regulation is proof that a vehicle was, found drawn up at the side of the road " at night " in a manner which does not conform to the provisions. of the regulation, and as the appellant admitted in evidence before the M~agistrate that he was the driver ,of the car in question and that his car was found at 10.30 p.m. parked in contravention of the regulation, the appellant was in my view rightly convicted. The appeal is accordingly dismissed with 3 guineas costs to be paid by the appellant.

P. Cecill Lewis,
Puisne Judge,









54 THE ANTIGUJA, MONTSERRAT AND VIRGIN ISLANDS GAZETET [March 7, 19571 IN THE SUPREME COURT OF THE WINDWARD ISLANDS AND LEEWARD ISLANDS.

ANTIGUA CIRCUIT On appeal from the Magistrate's Court Distriot "B"' Appeal No. 1111956
Betw~een:-


EDWARD IRISH


and


ADRIAN A. M. HILL


App ellant'-Defendant Responded, nt- Plainti7ff


7Before: LEWIS, J. C. Ross for the Appellant J. HANNAYS (Legal Assistant) for the Respondent.
1957-January 28.

JUDGMENT


The appellant on the 11th day of July, 1956, was charged at Bolans before the Magistrate of District " B" with the offence of carrying abroad a certain offensive weapon, to wit a knife, arid was unable to offer a satisfactory reason for possessitig the same. To this charge the appellant pleaded not guilty.

The charge was laid under section 11 of the Small Charges Act Cap. 67 of the Federal Acts of the Leeward Islands 1927, which reads as follows:" 11. Any person found carrying abroad
any gun, pistol, hanger, cutlass, bludgeon or other offensive weapon whatsoever, or any explosive matter or thing, who is unable to afford a satisfactory reason for the possession of the same, shall be liable to a fine not exceeding five pounds or to imprisonment for a term not exceeding one month, and in addition to any such penalty, the Magistrate may take from any such person any such gun, pistol, hanger, cutlass, bludgeon or other
offensive weapon."

The case for the prosecution rested on the evidence of one witness, Corporal West, whose evidence wats to the effect that the appellant was walking along Old Road one Sunday morning when he stopped him and told the appellant that he had received information that he was armed with certain explosive matters which he had in his pocket, that he asked the appellant to show him the contents of his pocket and the appellant walked away and he thereupon went up to the appellant whom he alleges had a knife in the sheath at his side and attempted to draw it. It was admitted that no explosive matters were found on the appellant. The corporal said that when he asked the appellant what wits his reason for carrying abroad a knife the appellant said that the knife was his and "hbe walked with it as he liked ". The corporal thereupon took possession of the knife and says that he told the appellant that he would be "'reported for carrying a weapon abroad."


It was submitted on the appellant's behalf at the close of the case for the prosecution that he had no case to answer and that there was no evidence that the knife which he was carrying was an offensive weapon. The Magistrate however rejected this submission aind called upon the appellant for his (defence.

The appellant's defence was that he had left his home on the Sunday morning in question with the knife and wats on his way to his father's land to cut two bunches of bananas at his father's request. That while speaking to one William Jeffreys, Corporal West came np and grabbed him and said he understood he was carrying dynamite, which allegation the appellant denied. The appellant also denied that the Corporal asked him what, he was doing 'th the knife or why he was. carrying it.
Williani Jeffrevs' evidence is to the same effect as the appellant's and stillports the appellant'&~ story as to what took place between the appellant and the Corporal.

The ippellant's father, Charles Irish who i&~ a licensed butcher gave evidence for the appellant and corroborated the appellant's story. He said that he had sent the appellant to his ground at Claremonte's Estate at Trementinia to cut two. bunches of figs and that the appellant took hia. (the witness') butcher's knife in a sheath with him.The Magistrate said that he did not believe the appellant's story aid. convicted him. From this decision the appellant appealed on the following ground:"1. That the decision is unreasonable orcannot be supported having regard to
the evidence.
2. That the decision is erroneous in point
of law in that the learned Magistrate held that the knife carried by the Defendant was an off ensive weapon









31arch 7, 11957.] THE ANTIGUJA, MONTSERRAT AND VIRGIN ISLANDS GAZETTE. .55


within the meaning of Section 11 of the Small Charges Act, Chapter 67 of the Federal Laws of the Leeward Islands
(Revised Edition).
3. Any other grounds that may be urged
at the hearing of the said Appeal."

'The third 'grounds of appeal was struck out by the Court after the appellant's Counsel's attention had been drawn to the provisions of section 175 of the Magistrate's Code of Procedure Act, Cap. 61 as amended by Act No. 18/1955.
It will be appropriate at this stage to deal first with the appellant'.- second ground of appeal, vi: . that the Magistrate's decision was erroneous in point of law in holdings that the appellant's knife was an offensive weapon.
In support of his second ground of appeal Counsel for appellant contended that the appellant's knife was not an offensive weapon on the facts adduced by the prosecution and that there was no evidence on which the Magistrate could so find in the particular circumstances of the case. He
-conceded that almost any object could be an ,offensive weapon but he submitted that whether an object was, or was not, an offensive weapon had to be arrived at by taking - into account all the relevant circumstances He urged that the appellant's knife could oniy have been, an offensive weapon if the appellant had brandished the knife, in circumstances in which it would be reasonable to infer that he intended to use it for an unlawful purpose and the prosecution had not suggested that the appellant while in possession of the knife bad any unlawful purpose in view. He submitted further that the appellant's possession of the knife was far from being milaw~ful. His story showed 'that he had the knife for a perfectly lawful and legitimate purp~ose. In SUIplort of his contentions Counsel for the appellant referred to 7he Criminal Law IReri-w, May 1954, pages 321 and 378 and to the ease of RI. r. Juru 2 Weekly Law Reports (1954) 516i.
The Legal Assistant argued that the Magistrate's findings of fact in the case ought not to be disturbed unless the Court was satisfied that he had been guilty of gross abuse of his discretion or that his findings were glaringly unreasonable. The Magristrate, he said, made it clear that hie did not believe the appellwur's reason for possession of the knife and he was crutitled to do this on all the evidence before him.
In com-menting on the second ground of appeal the Legal Assistant also referred to Rt. v. .Jura 38 Criminal Appeal Reports (1954) 1). 53 and said that in that case it was nor possession of the rifle which -was unlawful but the use thereof and since the person charged was carryingv the rifle for the lawful purpose of shooting at a shooting gallery he was not carrying it without lawful excuse. In
-the instant case possession of an offensive weapon is per se unlawful unless a satisfactory reason for possession of the same can be established by the person charged, and this, he said, constituted the


essential difference between 1?. v. Jura and the, present case. Counsel for the respondent went on to say that if the appellant had been found in his father's ground with the knife cutting the bananas this would have made his possession of the knife lawful and the question of giving a satisfactory account for his possession thereof could not have arisen.
On the question whether or not the knife was an offensive weapon he urged that the knife was not merely a pocket knife but a sheath knife and the Magistrate was entitled to find that it was an offensive weapon from its very nature. He contended that no overt action on the appellant's part involving use. of the knife was necessary to constitute it an offensive weapon, but that in deciding whether or not the knife wvas an offensive weapon the Magistrate was entitled to look at all the circumstances surrounding the case.

In the light of the above submissions it is necessary to see if the facts as found by the Magistrate entitled him to draw therefrom the inference that the knife was an offensive weapon in the circumstances.
In dealing with the power of a Court of appeal to consider whether a subordinate Court has drawn a correct inference from its finding-s of fact, the words of Denning L.J. in Ih)iscoll t-. CJhurch Commissioners for England, (1956) 3 1 [. L.Ile. 996 alp. 1002 are particularly relevant to the circumstances of this case. The Lord Justice in speaking of appeals from a Lands Tribunal by a person aggrieved by a decision as being erroneous in point of law says:"1I must first say a word about appeals
from the Lands Tribunal. Parliament has now enacted, in the Lands Tribunal Act, 1949, section 3(4), " A decision of the Lands Tribunal shall be final "; but then there is this proviso: 'Provided that an~y person aggrieved 'by the decision as being erroneous in point of 'law may, within such time as may be limited ' by rule-; of court, require the tribunal to state 'and sign a case for the decision of the court.' That is the provision under which the matter is brought before us. A person who is aggrieved by the decision as being erroneous in point of law, iay bring the mauttpr up to this court. I would not wish those words unduly to hamper an appeal from the tribunal: and I do not think they do. because it is well settled that the question whether or not there is ammy- evidence to support a particular finding is a question of law. It is also well settled that the question whether an inference drawn from primary facts is a legitimate inference is also a question of law. There have been before the Divisional Court several cases of dangerous driving where the Lord Chief Justice and his colleagues, having had primary facts state(], have held that the justices werenot justified in (dismissing the charge and have directed them to convict. Such was the case o)f Bracegirdle v. Oxley. It is for the tribunaL.









56 THE ANTIGUA, MONTSERRAT AND VIRGIN ISLAiNDS GAZETTE.[MrhilS


of fact to find the primary facts, but having done so, the inferences from those facts are matters upon which an aggrieved person can
appeal.
In this case, therefore, we have to see
what are the facts which the tribunal has found, and to see what are the conclusions it has drawn from those facts. Then we have to see whether the conclusions it has drawn are
reasonable conclusions for it to draw."
In order to apply the prince ples laid down in the above mentioned quotation it is essential to discover first what were the learned Magistrate's findings of fact, secondly what conclusions he drew from those facts and finally if the conclusions so drawn were reasonable.
The Magistrate's findings of fact were:1I. On the first day of July 1956 David
West Corporal of Police met the Defendant on Old Road Public Road
in the Magisterial District " B ".
2. David West searched the Defendant
and found a knife in a sheath at the
Defendant's side.
3. David West asked the Defendant
what was his reason for carrying the
knife abroad.
4. The Defendant told David West that
the knife was his and he walked with
it as he liked."
The conclusions which he drew from these facts were:1. The defendant was carrying abroad a
a knife on the morning of the 1st
July 19,56.

2. The knife which the Defendant was
carrying wits an offensive weapon.

3. The Defendant was unable to give
any satisfactory reason for the possession of the knife.

4. The Defendant was guilty of an
offence under section 11 of the Small Charges Act Cap. 67 of the Laws of the L e e w a r d Islands. Revised
Edition 1927 as amended."

The Magistrate's first conclusion is unobjectionable, and indeed the appellant never denied that hie was carrying a knife on the morning of July 1st 1956. The second conclusion however, viz that the knife which the appellant was carrying was an offensive weapon needs to be examined with some care to see whether it wits a reasonable inference to be drawn from the facts as found by the Magistrate.
On what findings of fact was the second con' elusion based? It could not have been on the Magistrate's first and second findings and ex necessitate it could only have been based on hiis third and fourth.


The sum total of' the Magistrate's third and, fourth findings of fact is that Cpl. West asked the. appellant what was his reason for carrying abroad the knife and the appellant replied that the knife was his and he walked with it as he liked. That is, all. To conclude from these facts that the knifea was therefore an offensive weapon is in my view not a legitimate inference, as it cannot be justified or supported by the facts found by the Magistrate.In this connection the following commentary which appears at page 379 of The ('rininal Lauw Review, May 1954 with reference to R v. Jvira is of interest:
" Commentary. In a case similar to this,.
R. v. Hodqson (Leeds Assizes, March 3,,.
1954), a main who discharged a shotgun from his car when following another car wits charged under the Prevention of Crime Act, 1953, with having within him in a public place an, offensive weapon without lawful authority or reasonable excuse. Pearson J. directed the jury that a shotgun is not an article made for Causing injury to the person and therefore the prosecution must establish an intention on the part of the accused, at the time of firing the shotgun, to use it for causing injury to the person. The question whether the accused, had such an intention is for the jury to decide.
In H. .11. Adrocate v'. Green (Aberdeen
Sheriff's Court) a man who used a skean-dhuin it threatening manner in the street wasv similarly charged. He pleaded guilty and was fined k2 on this charge. See also 1954.
S. L.T. 6 7."
In the editorial at page 321 of the same, publication the learned editors in commenting on H. M. Advocate v. Green, a case in the Abherdeen Sheriff's Court in which at ian was charged under the Prevention of Crime Act, 1953 with unlawful possession of an offensive weapon the learned editors said:
" The latter (i.e. H.MJ. Advocate v. Green)
raised questions, discussed in the Scots Law
Tbtsat page 67, but filed to answer them
and caused much dlarm to all true Scotsmen.
A man carrying a skean-dhu was found guilty under the Act of being in unlawful possession of an offensive weapon. Was the national dress of Scotland, or at least a most important part of it, to be prescribed as after the resolution of ' 45 with, to quote Lord Saltoun ' all the dismal consequences that ensued upon the prescription '? It appears, however, that the man wats convicted of having an offensive weapon with him In a public place because he brandished it in a manner which indicated that he intended to injure someone, and the Lord Advocate is taking step,,- to ensure that if a similar case arises tigain, no charge will be
made under the 1953 Act."

The direction of Pearson J. in R. v. Hodgson and the reason given by the learned editors of The Criminal Law Review for the conviction of the


[March 7,195T








laroh 7, 1957] T'Hii ANTIGUA, MONTSERRAT AND VIRGIN ISLANDS GAZETTE 57


.cotsnaia who was carrying the skean-dhu viz that lie was brandishing it about in a threatening manner lend support to the submission of counsel for the appellant that mere possession of a weapon which may potentially be an offensive weapon is not in itself sufficient to justify its being declared an offensive weapon and I accept this view. A knife does not become an offensive weapon merely because a pert answer is given to a constable who inquires why it is being carried about nor even because a person is found carrying it in a sheath at his side on a Sunday morning. Sometiing more than mere possession is needed where the facts on which the declaration was made are such as were found by the Magistrate in this case.

The appellant had given what appeared prima face to be a reasonable excuse for carrying the knife and it was then incubent on the prosecution to adduce other circumstances to show that his .purpose in carrying it may have been unlawful. No such circumstances were adduced and there was


consequently no evidence on which the Magistrate could base his finding that the appellant's knife wai an offensive weapon in the circumstances.

Whether on the evidence before him the
Magistrate may have found other facts is beside the point, and it is not within the province of thia Court, nor is it its duty to speculate on this question. The essential question is that the Magistrate found certain facts and from these facts drew a conclusion which in my opinion was neither reasonable nor legitimate in view of his findings, and for this reason the appeal must be allowed.

The appellant's conviction is quashed and the judgment and order of the learned Magistrate set. aside. The respondent must pay the appellant two, guineas costs.


P. CECIL LEWIS,
Puisne Judge.


Printed at the Government Printing Offioe, Antigua, Leeward Islandi, by E. X. BLACKMAN, M.B.E, Government Printer.-By Authority.
1957.
(Price 39 atnts.l







ANTIG IA.

STATUTORY RULES AND ORDERS.

1956, No. 62.


THE PARES VILLAGE EXTENSION SCHEME, MADE BY THE
CENTRAL AUTHORITY AND APPROVED BY THE GOVERNOR IN COUNCIL UNDER SECTION 6 OF THE TOWN AND COUNTRY
PLANNING ORDINANCE, 1948 (No. 4 OF 1948).


1. Designation of Scheme. The Scheme set out
hereunder shall be designated the Pares Village Extension
Scheme,
2.' Area of Scheme. The provision of the scheme
shall apply to all that area of land comprising of 8.356 acres delineated and defined on a map or plan prepared by E. A. Govia, Licensed Surveyor, on the 22nd September, 19514, which said land was formerly part of Codrington Estate and is bounded as follows that is to say on the North by the Public lioad, on the East by lands of the Antigua Syndicate Estates, Ltd., on the South by lands of the Antigua Syndicate Estates, Ltd., and on the West by lands of the Antignia
Syndicate Estates, Ltd., and existing village.

8. Object of Scheme. To provide plots to relieve
congestion of villages.

4. Development of Land. Save as may be
permitted by the terms of an order made under the provisions of section 22 (1) of the Town and Country Planning Ordinance 1948 (No. 4 of 1948) the development of land1 (within the meaning of the said Ordinance) shall be restricted to the area.
shown on the aforesaid mapl or plan and be carried out in
accordance with the provisions of this scheme.

5. Size of Building Plots. There are 84 plots
of various sizes, as shown on the plan.
6. Prohibited Purposes. (a) No land shall be
bought, sold, leased, mortgaged, exchanged or sublet without
the consent in writing of the Central Authority.
(6) The consent of the Central Authority shall not
Sbe unreasonably withheld, provided that consent shall not 2a, 7-









be granted unless the prospective purchas-er, lessee, exchangee or sub-lessee or his agent make n statutory declaration that the land is required and intended for his
own uise or the personal use of his principal.

(c) In cases where consent has been withheld to an
application for permission to sell, lease or exchange, the Central Authority may, with the agreement of the prospective vendor, lessor or exchanger repurchase the land at a reasonable sum. In the event of failure to arrive at a reasonable sum by agreement the matter shall be referred
to arbitration.

(d) No dry goods store, shop, parlour or other place
where food is sold shall be established or connected with.
out the approval in writing of the Central Authority.

7. Subdividing. No plot as laid out on the said map or plan shall be subdivided.
8. Maintenance of Land and House in Good Condition. It shall be the responsibility of the purchaser of each plot to maintain both land anid house in good condition to the satisfaction of the Central Authority.

9. Building Line. In order to preserve the uniformity of the frontage the purchaser of each plot shall observe the building line which is a distance of at least 10 ft. from the road boundary, curb of the road or access path, and in no case shall the front of any dwelling house or any building be made to extend nearer to or further from the said road or street than such position on the said land as is indicated by the said building line.'
10. Size of Houses and height of Dwelling Houses above, ground. Every new building intended ns a dwelling house to be erected on any of the lots shall hate ft minimum habitable floor space of not les" than 120 sq. ft. and shall have the lowest floor raised from the ground at least eighteen inches and supported on masonry with proper and sufficient ventilation beneath the floor; provided that if the frontage of the building abuts on any public place the said building shall be on a continuous dwarf wall or concrete pillars.

11. Approval of Plans. No dwelling-house, shop, hotel or other building shall be erected upon any of the plots otherwise that, in accordance with plans and elevations and of









materials previously approved by or on behalf of the Central Authority and no building shall be commenced upon any plot until the Central Authority or its agents shall have given a certificate in writing of such approval.
12. One Building or Private House with Out-Buildings on each Plot. Not more than one
building or dwelling-house shall be erected on each plot except the necessary and usual out-buildings, stables, garage with living rooms over to be used in connection with aiy house erected on the same plot or any house now standing or hereafter to be erected on any adjoining land and such dwelling-house shall not be of less value than �20 exclusive of stabling and out-buildings, and no building shall be erected until the site and elevation- thereof and the site of any offices and stabling thereto shall have been approved by or on behalf of the Central Authority, and every such building shall be of such character and description and build according to such plans, designs and elevations as shall have been similarly approved in writing before the same is commenced, and no such building shall after erection be altered without the like previous consent in writing before the same is commenced.
13. Coverage of Plot. No dwelling-house, including out-houses of whatever character on a building plot shall cover more than A of the surface of the plot.
14. Excavations. No sand or gravel shall be dug out of any plot except in the course of excavating for foundations.
15. Kitchens. The floor of every kitchen shall be made of non-inflammable materials and the chimney of every such building shall be carried to such a height above continuous height as may be specified by the Central Authority.
16. Garage. Every garage shall be made of concrete, stone, iron or, some non-inPammable material as far as practicable.
17. Latrine Accommodation. Every building
intended for use as a dwelling or as a shop, or as a factory, or as a place of business shall be provided with proper latrine accommodation e.g. a pit latrine of a type to be approved by the Health Authorities.
18. Drainage. Each plot shall have drains properly laid to a suitable outfall for the efficient drainage of any rain or surface water from the site, and the subsoil of the site shall be effectually drained, whenever tihe possibility of dampness of the site renders such a precaution necessary.








19 Projections beyond Building Line or over Public Place. No portionof the front wall of any niessuage or dwelling-house to be erected on an), part of the plot shall project beyond the building line indicated upon the said plan, and no portion of or attachment to any building shall permanently project on or over any public place in such a manner that in the opinion of the Central Authority or other competent authority it would cause an obstruction or danger.

20. Temporary Structure's. There shall not at any time be erected or placed or suffered to be or remain on any of the plots any temporary building or structure except sheds, workshops or office rooms to be used for the purpose of and in connection with the building of l'ermanent buildings II course of construction upon such plot.

21. Air space in front of Dwelling-House. E ,ery dwelling-house shall have an open space of at least twenty-four feet in front thereof. The space shall he measured to the boundary of any land or building immediately opposite to the dwelling-house or to the opposite site of any public place on which the dwelling-house immediately abuts and the space shall extend throughout the whole frontage of such d welling-house.

22. Air space around Dwelling-House. No dwelling-house shall be placed nearer than a distance of sixteen feet to its site boundary at the rear or nearer than a distance of six feet from the eaves or any projecting part to its site boundary on either ride. Provided that out-buildings approved by the vendor or other competent authority may be erected at the rear of a dwelling house.

23. Encroachment. No person shall erect any new building without previously removing every step or other encroachment which may be in or on the public place in front of the site where such building is to be erected.

24. Notice of intention to Build. (a) Every person intending to erect, remove or alter a building shall give notice of such intention to the Central Authority.

(b) The riotice shall be in duplicate upon the form
prescribed by the Central Authority and shall be accompanied by plans in duplicate sufficient to show that the proposed building comply with the requirements of
t e Central Authority.








26. Approval by the Central Authority. The Central Authority shall within six weeks of the delivery of such notice, signify in writing its approval or disapproval thereof. In the case of disapproval the Authority shall give reasons for its disapproval or specify what alterations are required.
26. Notification of work. Any owner or his
agent who intends to execute or executes work to which this scheme applies,
(a) shall notify the Central Authority in writing the
date on which work will begin;
(b) shall notify the Central Authority in writing of
the completion of any work within fourteen days after
completion;
(c) may notify the Central Authority in writing of
the completion of part of any work to a vale not less than live hundred dollars within fourteen days of the completion
of work.
27. Period of Construction. (a) Building
construction shall comitnence within six months of approval, failing which the approval shall be deemed to have lapsed.
Construction shall be completed within one year of the date of commencement.
The Central Authority may in its discretion grant an extension of the abovementioned period.
(b) In the case of default the Centt al A uthority may
re-purchase the lot at a price for which it was sold by the Central Authority and may purchase for a reasonable sum that part of the huildirg which had been erected up to the
time of the expiry of the agreed period.
In the event of failure to arrive at a reasonable sum by agreement the matter shall be referred to arbitration.
28. Inspection. (a) The Central Authority shall within twenty-ore days after receipt of a notice of completion as provided for in clause 26 sections (b) and (c), inspect the work covered by such notice.
(b) the (Centfal Authority or any dly authorised
officer reserves the right to enter arn part of the scheme whether sold, leased, rented or exchanged for purpose of
inspection;









(c) every person who executes work in any part or
section o[ the scheme shall afford members of the Central Authority or its duly authorised employees free access to the work for the purpose of inspection at all reasonable
times during the execution of the work.

29. Default. (a) The owner or his ugent who executes work to which this scheme applies and who receives from the Central Authority notice in writing during the progress of the work of within six weeks after receipt by the Central Authority of a notice of completion as provided for in clause 26 sections (b) and (c) specifying any matters in respect of which the erection or execution may be in contravention of the scheme and requiring such person, within a time specified, to cause anything done contrary to the provisions of the scheme to be amended, or to do anything which by any such provision may be required to be done hut which has been .omitted to be done, shall within the time specified, comply with the several requirements and shall deliver to the Authority a notice in writing of the completion of such work within fourteen days of the completion.

(b) In any oase of non-compliance with the requirements of the aforesaid notice, it shall he lawful for the Authority in accordance with the provisions of section 20 of the Town and Country Planning Ordinance, 1948 to execute the works reqUired and recover the cost from
the owner as a civil debt.

30. Any person aggrieved by the agreement or refusal of the Authority to signify its approval under clause 25 to grant its consent under clause 6 shall have a right of appeal in terms " mutatis mulandis " of section 14 of the Town and Country Planning Ordinance, 1948.

Made by the Central Housing and, Planning .Authority this 14th day of May, 1936.


CLARENCE SIMON,
Secretary 4, Executive Officer.
Central Authority.



Chlairmn, ( 'entrtil Housing Planniing Authority.









Approved by the Governor in Council this 11th day of
September, 1956.
F. A. CLARKE, Clerk of the Council.








































Printed at the Governmnet Printing Office, Antigua. Leewaid Islande, by E. M. BLACKMAN, M.B.E., Government Printor.-By Authority.
1957.


A 38/91-500-3.57.


[Prioe 10 cents.








ANTIGUA.


STATUTORY RULES AND ORI)ES.
1957, No. 5.


The Sugar Export Cess (Amendment) Regulations, 1957,
dated February 5, 1957, made by the Governor in Council under section 7 of the Sugar Export Cess
Ordinance, 1947 (No. 1011947).


1. Citation. These Regulations may be cited as the Sugar Export Cess (Amendment) Regulations, 1957, and shall be read as one with the Sugar Export Cess Regulations, 1948 (S.R. & 0. 1948 No. 5), as amended, hereinafter called the Principal Regulations.

2. Amendment of Schedule to Principal Regulations. Sub-paragraph (1) of paragraph 9 of the Schedule to the Principal Regulations is hereby amended by the substitution of the words "calendar year" for the words " three months ".


Made by the Governor in February, 1957.


Council this 5th day of


F. A. CLARKE, Clerk of the Council.










Printed at the Government Printing Office, Antigua, Leward Islands.
by E. M. BLACKMAN. Government Printer.-By Authority.
1957.


VIE0


[Price 3 cents.]


A 7118-11-510-3.57.








ANTIGUA.


STATUTORY RULES AND ORDERS.

1957, No. 6.


Direction of the Governor in Council given on February 5,
1957, pursuant to the provisions of section 4 of the Land Settlement and Development Board (Repeal)
Ordinance, 1953 (No. 14 of 195,C).



ALEC LOVELACE,
Administrator.

In exercise of the powers vested in the Governor in Council by section 4 of the Land Settlement and Development Board (Repeal) Ordinance, 1953, the Governor in Council directs that the said section 4 shall apply to the moveable property described in the Schedule hereto, the same being moveable property of the Board immediately prior to the 1st day of January, 1954.

And it is hereby declared that by virtue of the provisions of the said section 4 the said moveable property is hereby deemed to have been transferred from the Board to the Government on the 1st day of January, 1954.

Made by the Governor in Council this 5th day of Februaryl 1957.

F. A. CLARKE,
Clerk of the Council.








/ i /i'










SCHEDULE.

1 Fordson Major Tractor A.G. 748
(Wheel)
1 Fordson Major Tractor A.G. 749
(Wheel)
1 Ford Thames Truck A.G. 747
I Bedford Truck A.G. 809
1 Massey Harris Tractor A.G. 776
1 Massey Harris Tractor A.G. 818
1 Massey harris Tractor A.G. 819
1 International Crawler
Tractor T.D. 9 1 Morris Oxford Pickup 790
2 Nabor Carts
S Steel Carts
"3 Wooden Carts
2 Massev Harris Half Trucks I Massey Harris Half Track
2 David Brown Two Furrow Discs Plough
1 Tandem Disc Harrow
1 98-43 Four Furrow Disc Plough
1 Ajax Two Furrow Disc Plough
2 Massey Harris Hubs Wheel Centre 2 Massey Harris Hubs Wheel Centre
1 Massey Harris Rear Whee-l Axle
I Angle Dozer Blade
66 Street Plates T.D.G.
I Large Grease Pump 1 Small Grease Pump
8 Spare Discs
1 Small Foot Pump
8 Shovels
2 Manure Forks
2 Buckets
I Fordson Jack
3 Salopian Three Furrow Ploughs.















Printed at the Govnmenta Printing Office, Antigna, Leeward Islands,
by E. M. BLACKMAN, Govornmont Printer.-By Antharity.
1957.
A 1 170--500-3.57. [ Price 4 cettfs.]








MONTSERRAT.


STATUTORY RULES AND ORDERS.
1957, No. 2.


The Aerodromes (Shooting of Animals) Regulations, 1957,
dated February 13, 1957, made by the Governor in Council under Section 3 of the Aerodromes Ordinance,
1957 (No. 1 of 1957).

1. Citation. These Rules may be cited as the Aerodromes (Shooting of Animals) Regulations, 1957.
2. Interpretation. In these Regulations"Owner" in relation to an animal includes a person
having possession or control of the animal.
3. Shooting of Animals on Aerodromes.
(a) Any person holding a written licence from the Governor may, subject to the conditions laid down in the licence, shoot any animal found trespassing on any aerodrome specified in the licence.
(b) Any person shooting an animal under the provisions f this rule shall take all practicable steps forthwith to ascertain the owner of such animal, and immediately upon ascertaining the owner, shall serve on him ai written notice of such shooting, such notice to contain a direction that the Owner immediately remove the carcase of the animal from the aerodrome.
(c) If within twenty-four hours of the shooting of an animal under the provisionis of this rule the owner of the animal has not been ascertained, or having been ascertained and notified, has not removed the carcase of the animal, such carcase shall be deemed to be abandoned by the Owner and to be the property of the Governor.
(d) If the Owner of any animal which has been shot at an aerodrome under the provisions of these Regulations fails to remove the carcase of such animal from the aerodrome within twelve hours of the service of a notice upon him under paragraph (b) of this ,ule, he shall be liable on summary conviction to a fine not exceeding twenty-five dollars.

~I






(e) The Governor may in his absolute discretion take any steps e may deem expedient, and may authorise any person in writing to take any such steps, for the preservation of the carcase of any animal shot under the provisions of this rule between the time of the shooting and the time of the removal or the abandonment of such carcass by the Owner.

Made by the Governor in Council this 13th day of February, 1957.
J6. H. CARROTT,
Clerk of the Council.




























Printed at the Government Printing Offloe. Antigua, Leeward Islands,
by E. K, BLAOKMAN, Government Printer.-By Authority.
1957,


7100159-500-3.57.


Prwc 4 cenU .









VIRGIN ISLANDS.


STATUTORY RULES AND ORDERS.

1957, No. 7.


Proclamation dated February 20, 1957, bringing into
operation the Land Acquisition Ordinance, 1957, (No.
4 of 1957).

BY THE ADMINISTRATOR OF THE COLONY
OF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS.

A PROCLAMATION.

G. P. ALLSEBROOK,
Administrator.
WHEREAS by section 35 of the Land Acquisition Ordinance, 1957, it is provided that the said Ordinance shall come into operation on a date to be appointed by the Governor by proclamation published in the Gazette.

NOW, THEREFORE, I, GEOFFREY POLE ALLSEBROOK, the Officer for the time being administering the Government of the Colony of the Virgin Islands, do by this my proclamation declare that the said Ordinance shall come into operation on the 28th day of February, 1957.
AND all Her Mfajesty's loving subjects in the Colony of the Virgin Islands and all others whom it may concern are hereby required to take due notice hereof and give their ready obedience accordingly.
GIVEN at the Administrator's Office at Tortola in
the Virgin Islands, this 20th day of February, 1957, and in the sixth year of Her Majesty's
reign.
GOD SAVE THE QUEEtN!

, . " :LNTIGUA.
, Printed at the Government Printing Office, Leeward Islands,
, by E. M. BLAcKMAN., Government Printer, By Authority.
1957.


47100487-520-3.57.


Price 3 cents.








VIRGIN ISLANDS.


STATUTORY RULES AND ORDERS.
1957, No. 7A.


Proclamation dated February 22, 1957, bringing into
operation the Firearms Ordinance, 1956 (No. 1511956).

BY THE ADMINISTRATOR OF THE COLONY
oF THE VIRGIN ISLANDS.
A PROCLAMATION.
G. P. ALLSEBROOK,
Administrator.
WHEREAS by section 45 of the Firearms Ordinance,
1956, it is provided that the said Ordinance shall come into operation on a date to be appointed by the Governor by proclamation published in the Gazette:
* NOW, THEREFORE, I, GEOFFREY POLE ALLSEBROOK,
the Officer for the time being administering the Government of the Colony of the Virgin Islands, do by this my proclamation declare -that the said Ordinance shall come into operation on the
1st day of March, 1957.
AND all Her Majesty's loving subjects in the Colony of
the Virgin Islands and all others whom it may concern are hereby required to take due notice hereof and give their ready
obedience accordingly.
GIVEN at the Administrator's Office at Tortola in
the Virgin Islands this 22nd day of February, 1957, and in the sixth year of Her Majesty's
reign.

GOD SAVE THE QUEEN!


bcf L -Printed at the Oovernment Printing Office Antigna, Leeward Islands,
by E. M. BLACKMAN, Government Printer.-By Anthority.
1957.


47100313-520-3.57.


[ Price 3 cents.]




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describe
'255531' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVMM' 'sip-files00009.jpg'
fc1646728f8e0879c8381cad2c575eec
2ad7294acd4641502f348d2918ea56f96697b02b
describe
'159153' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVMN' 'sip-files00009.pro'
19234b23967efad2d5b4c8af483c1ffd
2a763a5dd1ad3774308ca74076bf526c5ac41c85
describe
'84758' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVMO' 'sip-files00009.QC.jpg'
197c9af591ffd9eac98b644232c5dd87
4a29dd48bf0960932f5f725b472a03e008fefbe8
describe
'1275856' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVMP' 'sip-files00009.tif'
aa4481bc437429d9079c4c5bbdad8a31
8145bac50d0e83dd5c1d34bda0a79ddbd10b15db
'2018-04-20T14:40:13-04:00'
describe
'6376' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVMQ' 'sip-files00009.txt'
3cdc0d405356ad5101c9af1962860c79
57d7f8197f8882b809b58c2bf236165fbece8fe9
describe
'41265' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVMR' 'sip-files00009thm.jpg'
abd93d2b678cf0ecb7cc6d6bbfc2adee
344bdc8ed4c28df2c4174915bd356fdb0fb26166
describe
'276292' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVMS' 'sip-files00010.jp2'
4e923954586147c5c8a821e08a5b0101
0854591d3e31f85c330e2703df6eac0e7cf9aee7
describe
'229961' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVMT' 'sip-files00010.jpg'
b1a3bd691fde6aa71cb0aa58f53bc510
1ab8c793ddbafdeb159b2212638fc14447b07f21
describe
'136533' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVMU' 'sip-files00010.pro'
953102a7febbb3979900830ce7142f44
265376a2d97fb1be5529ce2777a1a9946b2d09fe
describe
'79077' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVMV' 'sip-files00010.QC.jpg'
779b10114b0c00d277710708772f396f
bf07699f93e30b9de389394ee8e83ec975d38bb6
describe
'1271932' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVMW' 'sip-files00010.tif'
c39e8ccf246add2ceae5303f3924dc79
2e5a06ed711351e27306db2cf5f2dc5b45a3c126
describe
'5944' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVMX' 'sip-files00010.txt'
fb62c96a8d685283b66781be16c6d737
d8c2bba96d8884fbc5f7a5b4b2292b6a27032882
describe
Invalid character
Invalid character
'39635' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVMY' 'sip-files00010thm.jpg'
4902f4015c7d6b04ff90136f6dc595ff
1c406bb7f9a470716c6ffb3e0643e7eb7c3c4fe3
describe
'113110' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVMZ' 'sip-files00011.jp2'
aeffa4e7a94d76e0af6fd53bad263be2
b99bceb75fdcea6425c25069a49352108a9c643d
describe
'106650' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNA' 'sip-files00011.jpg'
f490deb1a21d244d26a5961a22d6cb41
075186a58466483152a95782b58f48e6929bf62f
describe
'53243' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNB' 'sip-files00011.pro'
39940da4ae4a2937a13474026efe4c53
07e8a0f91f3caa14c77fa4fa894757e3e671ad20
describe
'43651' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNC' 'sip-files00011.QC.jpg'
5c03b8c2d4ac0d81d9e958679b8fb6f2
0ad3970dde38c4eba1ab395ee4fde1b51e1589de
'2018-04-20T14:40:26-04:00'
describe
'1286508' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVND' 'sip-files00011.tif'
09c70fcbc02f65c19fcd8a8a5de3df46
5a6a5c76ac3fa7bc3456ef8ae1a5e0fc12e9f14d
describe
'2293' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNE' 'sip-files00011.txt'
fbd24c3816aacc79827f8a1287a48ad3
ff9185973dd86afb00c3058c17ddf973f048278c
describe
'27115' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNF' 'sip-files00011thm.jpg'
7a3770568a37c977333f8738b883cbad
0819871d5bc4853f79da68c7f07c6863af0be6e8
describe
'118401' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNG' 'sip-files00012.jp2'
3ecc88d4741622daa527f6f86983eab6
fb42fb4e750881665955466c306ecebcd75ae2b0
describe
'159886' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNH' 'sip-files00012.jpg'
e266b8920f9e7cbe0ebb0b48880b3bd1
9cbcd5e4a8f87d11b8c5038f5f864d86e817935d
describe
'45863' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNI' 'sip-files00012.pro'
8961fbc4f16019b3fe0f3f2278ff67e9
a72082edeed6b2442aaca26f0b738f2e50f875f3
describe
'63202' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNJ' 'sip-files00012.QC.jpg'
b6ee0e17316a0eb4d85774133ed1f19b
2d2c30e01353b63007dd5abb9dc7172f69756163
describe
'618552' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNK' 'sip-files00012.tif'
2527590e153f50fb48e8a9ab9741b20b
a2f16e92ba35f02d409def10a48ae93808c341df
describe
'2098' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNL' 'sip-files00012.txt'
d771714eba86318a38b23b469c43eae5
0edf483de648d180334a47d19618f663307ac1bb
describe
'28972' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNM' 'sip-files00012thm.jpg'
dd8bc32a8f1367677710492cbda98e8e
31e11c3b31bed8962c9b6aa3cdd49f39d2618cf0
describe
'134294' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNN' 'sip-files00013.jp2'
d2447145b6c2e5658f2573c5aae3707b
340fc21f615a248774f9f9775ce55047c62d5701
describe
'181369' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNO' 'sip-files00013.jpg'
7ed9feee54615f14e8ec6462cd43d835
0d0a723972bb8ee6a10b9b4203d87f2d84172436
describe
'57450' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNP' 'sip-files00013.pro'
9ebf86c572bd59c87ecc3b6fa9234b2e
16ae38c1a7f5323f5b2c857d2dddbb35e776e420
describe
'66983' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNQ' 'sip-files00013.QC.jpg'
6ec5645637411ff115b428d7ca404d76
c4d8091305da6bd57694f25dc81b9549ebd9d8a3
describe
'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNR' 'sip-files00013.tif'
a4bfd5324fc508ce8509aa6435e7e71c
ab8823f571b21d3b414e6d3d3563b9f9c7d78bd0
'2018-04-20T14:40:16-04:00'
describe
'2344' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNS' 'sip-files00013.txt'
34d91632b3c92f91341ed48f49e490db
ac1b269f505f282969ed6cf668397e3743c5c2d1
describe
'29824' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNT' 'sip-files00013thm.jpg'
86604e11def60937f779092543444dfb
b3caeb81764b6a1aa3d39db43c0be372d0e47339
describe
'144417' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNU' 'sip-files00014.jp2'
6f88775f15b43293bf15054d623a02b6
19e5a8ddd490e541a2ff83480614e2c30fee1e81
describe
'190359' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNV' 'sip-files00014.jpg'
a7f4f5ba33793f52c5d143903c9569bc
9147ebea66e1f7778babd7a800ee5957c17ca968
describe
'62702' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNW' 'sip-files00014.pro'
27f7a1b47c149c2f9dbe62b8795fc558
80f460f88465d25211d43438e8345b5ee8c9f26d
describe
'67894' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNX' 'sip-files00014.QC.jpg'
06bf53384001f531e05860798cb1db6c
32e091d728f7936b06375c31b7ac46c7e4110690
describe
'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNY' 'sip-files00014.tif'
3e4312bbd583ae2fe3531be3e5b92ce2
8ebcc11d3e7a7d20fc2480a5620a5dea3541bbe0
describe
'2494' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVNZ' 'sip-files00014.txt'
647b451b141cad6f013c85292eb8e989
753c278a5b7bde083b873704fb23446a306c4386
describe
'29604' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOA' 'sip-files00014thm.jpg'
3df6ea38947d54fc04f024855cae3d1e
063d1e1c5dd87272abd74e56fcada7e267da283f
describe
'135407' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOB' 'sip-files00015.jp2'
779737ea4596daf31c823351f1bce570
d3a50c7abca6e920d82437d826abce036b018031
describe
'188714' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOC' 'sip-files00015.jpg'
453d27ee42b466fb8c6b55d5a6e6d7d4
e1267e927cdfb943b4a4a245baa7ec073a8e248f
describe
'58493' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOD' 'sip-files00015.pro'
2e777133765da334f7c407f711152c3c
ffcc150c378c4d53518c6c913db40f996d0f042b
describe
'67856' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOE' 'sip-files00015.QC.jpg'
f9a5db096d413fdc5e8f0775c9459e1d
e4e19bb6e292cb006569159907e210ececc78ff2
describe
'586752' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOF' 'sip-files00015.tif'
c158f20ecf703a3d282cbf106c732a41
c0d75b90f8cfcdf1f76e897faa81f73a468afeef
describe
'2346' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOG' 'sip-files00015.txt'
fa34b4aa278f0225db95ac8d902cd07b
8c5b9deba8c5b2748fb0e5afb570e15d1fb85883
describe
'29961' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOH' 'sip-files00015thm.jpg'
c89d68039984512a53bb5c3b9515fdcd
88a9e04e14465502f6c71a98ecaae84df4578045
describe
'117174' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOI' 'sip-files00016.jp2'
7b629b1b18d09433f99af776677ae7ef
c0305098af79df64a3b88b8a6be89873b2fa9cbf
describe
'165106' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOJ' 'sip-files00016.jpg'
04c8aa2e1b639ff4aa79b7026ed92a69
25e0b78206355feaad837941797b691bf3ccaff0
describe
'49988' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOK' 'sip-files00016.pro'
22dd980fde807ee43c161a91e033bfa9
e0a70f66f2bfe98aa3e8c05a08599ce37eadebec
describe
'63283' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOL' 'sip-files00016.QC.jpg'
8b5ce2f825c43b5aef90f9f7a6bcbcea
1c0fc64850aea0e86e5eedfd9d4444e6a17d4da2
describe
'535424' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOM' 'sip-files00016.tif'
3941dc0e3f233841e71749976f471f80
c5ec3cf3e3288ed27fbc69891371e31023c33d64
describe
'2116' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVON' 'sip-files00016.txt'
fd3de966033890e3eb35144529a60085
85028c633c85eb2df5dce88137afc871a9eed6ab
describe
'30058' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOO' 'sip-files00016thm.jpg'
02ad727a0b3034c3d191226b311ad422
8e01fc5a79c972857a015df0710cdd4786e542d3
describe
'117672' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOP' 'sip-files00017.jp2'
e2881714e8cc001b6ff61e8d01a49e03
f4283084816e829c14a9d31b3fe4081e07152ff8
describe
'159459' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOQ' 'sip-files00017.jpg'
33dbe3d33f60f46e70b9b596b741ef82
1dde71d914eda1e87b1d5d840fa1259df540b0e1
describe
'50567' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOR' 'sip-files00017.pro'
c57e4eefba36032a7cf89c9ea86982ca
a957baf296177e8e210607e5dba14b277ab13359
describe
'60483' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOS' 'sip-files00017.QC.jpg'
9e696c54ff1cbc22716d046db2ad5fb2
6e7374f8b9432bdcec01fb1847cb7b4b95ed4c7d
describe
'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOT' 'sip-files00017.tif'
fc9fc8ee316c54190888703b83029a91
14591c1c4980845dd197104e8d0c68fb7c2b2859
describe
'2257' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOU' 'sip-files00017.txt'
74e989de31041c706a2e653c72516ceb
3cfaca7b724f41baf1c1008cb7b31960401f7f48
describe
'28138' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOV' 'sip-files00017thm.jpg'
4955ea1356ad330a2eacf6c10ef10863
815c4a984ccbace3bf924e58155d826a55bf887b
describe
'21058' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOW' 'sip-files00018.jp2'
5c1bc7fbeea8d9e42b04c04dc498f1f7
6cd78a1eff19068ce1f90faef8ba8a589597ee48
describe
'40993' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOX' 'sip-files00018.jpg'
47794dbf4473f4002885f51f9d3e6287
cf543d4c9da3b026d61534d710dc4be170adbecc
describe
'7739' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOY' 'sip-files00018.pro'
e8dc8487d20fc99715f87759a89d2cfc
f290e68a27133d151627b133c78595784d7adaa2
describe
'24883' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVOZ' 'sip-files00018.QC.jpg'
e34c6c36929d095de2505c850e56835e
718aa76cc85c20f555b6ae760751993d6631c672
describe
'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPA' 'sip-files00018.tif'
24f14f398e351b21e443e23c707c4e5a
c0667b3c94e1d7ed6dea7a6e6aeb1bd9fc8bf0d6
describe
'528' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPB' 'sip-files00018.txt'
102d2c75e96180503f4c09878b348c2f
d3c6b7947d46f00305e5d812d55a7d43b70c5848
describe
'20120' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPC' 'sip-files00018thm.jpg'
7f717826ee004b89a9c4a282bd619bb3
fa58f2550648273d719168c906626d798a9311c0
describe
'69286' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPD' 'sip-files00019.jp2'
cb245b8b35889f9c94dc5ffd6d404ca5
a22e3ae608bc3a3584d86ba17722f023109b571f
describe
'100255' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPE' 'sip-files00019.jpg'
a5055fdf6c2f6346dfcb2ae2c0ea38e4
9920df7d34039b5f0f320f05993381e457ec2bcf
describe
'26793' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPF' 'sip-files00019.pro'
bd3d8ba60cdfd0d7dc5edaef6a728a90
9c07f9e2fe056a5889f0baf72d3668ce90edea6c
describe
'43682' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPG' 'sip-files00019.QC.jpg'
ed9a881d436db89bd757f9f1709a14fd
0601977d8482aa12c09952886a3bfb13e6a22141
describe
'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPH' 'sip-files00019.tif'
27b311635d791dacb77d226a85685cb0
674803a4013fed6c5475c87b90e4038e0d6f198e
describe
'1255' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPI' 'sip-files00019.txt'
4dc7a579175a8190f3bfcf19725aef2d
f468a056bc66224d5e3f1258639d81e32511deb8
describe
'25304' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPJ' 'sip-files00019thm.jpg'
6877165cadad24def82a38177fd3f079
fe6e55bf8143f105c1431c64bcd62e1c0447e457
describe
'69390' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPK' 'sip-files00020.jp2'
f097c211dfef3dab6b1b0b7f1c10b793
46bca90b50fe1ab2be8e72fab26ac1d2099deb6c
describe
'104215' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPL' 'sip-files00020.jpg'
0114a49bf55affcc523593f95d5bd55f
43b2d641687e66c52a9cebfb24077e87c68a6354
describe
'25716' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPM' 'sip-files00020.pro'
eec4861dc107ae02fbb2a475cd85b70c
8b59dcacf4f666f213f70f2a87b6c4357c39ec96
describe
'44256' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPN' 'sip-files00020.QC.jpg'
47535eb4df2c5fcd4c34aca35377c114
72b508f15e155a3fad607a436c7f52610e66f0c6
describe
'553500' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPO' 'sip-files00020.tif'
5b3ea1701dc3327ad1e76b90ac502e40
d700fa931d48d7ceb60345fbd69cc850c17d12ca
describe
'1283' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPP' 'sip-files00020.txt'
00d02f0c11374f4582a7e46681ad73ad
fbc504d830853a38292b6eaace3a1062591d6295
describe
'25248' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPQ' 'sip-files00020thm.jpg'
4cd47797fee09f470ef37632bf3088c6
8d0a56476aa2731ae14db2a368840803b2dd981a
describe
'57925' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPR' 'sip-files00021.jp2'
c5d7797640b38662943c0b6b8061f8a0
355d7a885f664574369a8029d081c086eb6daf03
describe
'86433' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPS' 'sip-files00021.jpg'
61f4e94ca1bdfe06a9589b46e7c93ace
171639299a9fec7ba49bf9adddd5358ce32cb83c
describe
'27256' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPT' 'sip-files00021.pro'
ffb510146c0759e9ad3a7816b35010fc
543ba8531cb9ac0769180c1bf1b2628fe5592cc3
describe
'37890' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPU' 'sip-files00021.QC.jpg'
d713cb7dd8ff222f4883e5798255804f
fc4e8dd0989febcafebe7a31d9361fe9237c4c6a
describe
'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPV' 'sip-files00021.tif'
24ef67cf0fec3b3d4824e1be3d83cd98
794b097b042c6b17df9ca205694f6aaa89cf52df
describe
'1649' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPW' 'sip-files00021.txt'
72c3863e81ecaf692bf1c110498fdf2c
6072fb3a15d0d591505cfe7a37e2b496ebcdc3ff
describe
'23049' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPX' 'sip-files00021thm.jpg'
da698b85c86cc29c85ecda7b5c047c80
326918fbe0889bff3f5beeb0071e79fbfd9c9fc0
describe
'114144' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPY' 'sip-files00022.jp2'
8b3306f82d9507a29c16eaeff63445e8
5e23ff8c5a12af4deb591cf0f4149f9238eaf059
describe
'159983' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVPZ' 'sip-files00022.jpg'
6ec41f013e29fb83e7b5dc6aa824a6d6
4421c6ee20c9c752568847407ce8f8200608dce1
describe
'46950' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQA' 'sip-files00022.pro'
481ead134774e577ff59db6fb47ed511
c6aa0bb7795670b4f8f29cd0f874a0d4b389cbca
describe
'61586' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQB' 'sip-files00022.QC.jpg'
72abb4ce72c2de997ecaa8c7bf151b19
f89a652ffe2c02d1105eb3bc903ae0f6c23b79e5
describe
'601728' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQC' 'sip-files00022.tif'
10174fd230ebd5a073b677a3a3a26d30
67703d718f215d28461b0834e22fd5307313aa7f
describe
'2182' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQD' 'sip-files00022.txt'
cdb6b8871f05560e4df096f73f404389
123c19bb86d2950c6d401ea7f7656f161d8a8323
describe
'29680' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQE' 'sip-files00022thm.jpg'
fa0ef63e233160a3a2f8a4dbe3f4f313
34e3887c0fd7aa5e2672b155798d48f1783aaf79
describe
'40524' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQF' 'sip-files00023.jp2'
fef02fcb5f184236fdc27a377c0384c1
e533938a017d95f729aca926b16becd3f05ff685
describe
'71835' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQG' 'sip-files00023.jpg'
c790da6fb1ba1a7c8bc50dec6c050264
acbf7a7460fb2942c01b5913171237c274f6c29c
describe
'16291' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQH' 'sip-files00023.pro'
41b549b3e4c9ddcc078930966415761b
69a27f9aba3fc9df618ef13af17d92af060c6f2d
describe
'34822' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQI' 'sip-files00023.QC.jpg'
fc1d951fd51bfb61f8252dab0c463180
a0ba4d58baa16a98274f291cab0f6c43e3b27a78
describe
'511148' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQJ' 'sip-files00023.tif'
30e1a42a6ac76bf11cdd7c2d65ac419a
8ac278c791883130d5ef17a2d651a5903b8ec89c
describe
'849' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQK' 'sip-files00023.txt'
503c9c9d11a403b7418a7e8747318e95
2b243fdc768cef13dbdc8f4409625eee0ecce65e
describe
'23041' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQL' 'sip-files00023thm.jpg'
f2a6a166fb1c416bd19257402ece0e4e
6207757a49fd8cd5d55d14ca20c276069d81c223
describe
'89560' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQM' 'sip-files00024.jp2'
f6f281cb5978720e809337e81d78c95a
9888936dfd06a7126fe4f2e44ee20f4556254992
describe
'127394' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQN' 'sip-files00024.jpg'
93d9b430f255afe14d6151e58242080d
5a39f9c4b0d10214bab0a5decc8a5ab47b35ea24
describe
'34927' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQO' 'sip-files00024.pro'
a520b102ad179b5186128ce526e9a530
5c8c01e69ffa28c758185083c30d128f1edeb9ec
describe
'50722' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQP' 'sip-files00024.QC.jpg'
9832e2562d817b946510caf983b5603f
f69404fbd72680be2cc43d47a5450980d6235050
describe
'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQQ' 'sip-files00024.tif'
a7acb06c08a5f33529a5f67e316ab5c9
2fe53d757520f822a15677f4854eee3033e73bd2
describe
'1664' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQR' 'sip-files00024.txt'
7fe151ed957f918c7a90381f5340f32c
471fe697ddf04a8338f292963acdcf4cb430698e
describe
'26539' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQS' 'sip-files00024thm.jpg'
cd702387ae62aeb1a3f53c8d89205624
f3934b4789112c4a62e92d22c2e108ea83a866b1
describe
'89924' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQT' 'sip-files00025.jp2'
abc4c9bca7638d6c43dcb381b01b7977
230ca1096a3316c8b41c7f411bb74e10ce2ba3d8
describe
'131316' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQU' 'sip-files00025.jpg'
f417ff183177e076853a22a532439543
8d6dca51a97e4cd25fecf59f6440d7b39aa06376
describe
'33969' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQV' 'sip-files00025.pro'
282183cfea22db6ae86f36e71c8a8ee6
1517ed0308a2a111af47ec61f3020bfebe4a2e2c
describe
'54616' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQW' 'sip-files00025.QC.jpg'
3e8aaa5391974294818e68aed4ac3884
d0df7436572655080e56038e9e49213a2927843e
describe
'568228' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQX' 'sip-files00025.tif'
c1f927920d971f07c03431800e818f07
4a0214f8e2708ad7a1648357c1059067cfa9bf77
describe
'1797' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQY' 'sip-files00025.txt'
6e1dde6d376850344773203195d084c2
98df31a5fc484b70eebe15c7f1506d66c94f0be6
describe
Invalid character
Invalid character
'27919' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVQZ' 'sip-files00025thm.jpg'
0db369a04acab2dfe06cfff11e35cf86
df6de46e74b5ea6de010fedcbda0333b81a9ee76
describe
'48099' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVRA' 'sip-filesUF00076853_00040.mets'
ec22dd25040fbc0695345f02482abcae
8347bfebf26b3a1997f0597785293f1860ced1d7
describe
TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.
'2018-04-20T14:40:35-04:00'
xml resolution
TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.
'60199' 'info:fdaE20090705_AAAACQfileF20090705_AAAVRD' 'sip-filesUF00076853_00040.xml'
9ccc891105cedbaf0d839d3d41cb6f27
83a5508523cb035b790ac96b34f04d19ffc5cf23
describe
TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.
xml resolution
TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.


xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0007685300040datestamp 2009-02-23setSpec [UFDC_OAI_SET]metadata oai_dc:dc xmlns:oai_dc http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc xmlns:dc http:purl.orgdcelements1.1 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc.xsd dc:title The Antigua, Montserrat and Virgin Islands gazetteAntigua, Montserrat and Virgin Islands gazette.dc:creator AntiguaMontserratBritish Virgin Islandsdc:subject Law -- Periodicals -- Antigua and Barbuda ( lcsh )Law -- Periodicals -- Montserrat ( lcsh )Law -- Periodicals -- British Virgin Islands ( lcsh )Politics and government -- Periodicals -- Antigua and Barbuda ( lcsh )Politics and government -- Periodicals -- Montserrat ( lcsh )Politics and government -- Periodicals -- British Virgin Islands ( lcsh )dc:description b Dates or Sequential Designation v. 1-12, no. 18; July 5, 1956-Mar. 30, 1967.Includes supplements consisting of bills, ordinances, statutory rules & orders, etc.dc:publisher Govt. Printer.dc:date March 7, 1957dc:type Serialdc:format 12 v. : ; 25-35 cm.dc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00076853&v=00040AHX9420 (ltuf)17270322 (oclc)001667609 (alephbibnum)dc:source University of Floridadc:language Englishdc:coverage Antigua and Barbuda -- AntiguaMontserratBritish Virgin Islands