Citation
Leeward Islands gazette

Material Information

Title:
Leeward Islands gazette
Creator:
Leeward Islands (West Indies)
Place of Publication:
[Antigua
Publisher:
Gov. Printing Office]
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
reels. : ;

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Politics and government -- Periodicals -- Leeward Islands (West Indies) ( lcsh )
Genre:
serial ( sobekcm )
periodical ( marcgt )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
1- , 1872-
General Note:
Two pages per frame.
General Note:
Supplements, issued with some numbers, contain departmental reports, Meteorological registers, ordinances, statutory rules and orders, etc., of Antigua, St. Kitts and Nevis, Montserrat, and the British Virgin Islands.

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University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. 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 fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services (UFDC@uflib.ufl.edu) with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
001724221 ( ALEPH )
AJD6739 ( NOTIS )

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Antigua, Montserrat and Virgin Islands gazette

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Full Text


Notices.

It is hereby notified for general in-
formation that under the provisions
of sub-section (1) of section 9 of the
Supreme Court Act, 1939, as amended
by Leeward Islands Act No. 2 of
1948, the Governor has appointed
Monday the 18th December, 1950, as
a day when the hour of closing of the
office of the Registrar in the island of
Anguilla in the Presidency of St.
Kitts-Nevis, shall be one o’slock in
the afternoon.

Colonial Secretary’s Office,
Leeward Islands,
at Antigua.
11th December, 1950.

No. 47/00058,

The Administrator of Antigua has
accepted the resignation of Mrs.
EpITH BAILEY as a Trustee of the
Antigua Public Library from the 8th
November, 1950.

Administrator's Office,
Antigua.
5th December, 1950.

Ref, No. A. 163.



No. 127.

The following Ordinances are cir-
culated with this Gazette and form
part thereof:—

Antigua.

No. 8 of 1950, ‘*The General Loan
and Stock Ordinance, 1950.”

No, 9 of 1950 “ The Aid to Pioneer
Industries Ordinance, 1950.”

No. 10 of 1980,
(Amendment) Ordinance,

“The Tobacco
950M

No. 128.

The following Bills of the Presi-
dency of Montserrat are published
with this Gazette and form part
thereof:—

“The General Loan and Stock
Ordinance, 1950.”

“The Aid to Poineer Industries
Ordinance, 1950.”

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VOL, LXXVIII.





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317

Authority.
THURSDAY, 14tTe DECEMBER, 1950.

No. 10.



PROVOST MARSHAL’S OFFICE,
ANTIGUA, 30th November, 1950.

Notice is hereby given that there
will be sold on the premises in the
City of Saint John on Thursday the
21st day of December, 1950, at 12
o'clock noon, the lands and tenements
belonging to the persons hereafter
named :—

LANDS NORTH OF
PETERS

ALFRED
STREET.

Harry Murphy.
ST. JOHNS STREET.

Eliza J. Jeffrey, Ellen John, Na-
thaniel James, Heirs of James Thibou,
Francis Samuel, Alfred Simon, John

Matthew, Willtam Punter, Est. of
Deman Benjamin.
BISHOPGATE STREET.

Geo. H. Joseph, James B. Hart,
Thomas Martin, Samuel Sewer, Ade-
laide Simon, John Dowe, Sydney
Benjamin.

NORTH STREET.

Charles Ramsay, Elsena Ramsay,
Mary H. Joseph, Winifred Scotland,
Heirs of Daniel Peters, Eardley
Lindsay, Heirs of Hamilton.

NEWGATE STREET.

George Henry, James King, Est. of
Adrian Thibou.
THE POINT.

Alice M. King, Henrietta Graham,
Abraham Samuel.

WILKINSON STREET.

Geo. Bennett Bryson.

POPESHEAD STREET.

Tola Alexander, George Samuel.

NEWGATE LANE.

Heirs of Willock, Maurice Gardner.

ST. JOHN’S LANE.
Est. of Sarah James.
HAWKINS STREET.

Alma Thibou, Laurel Foey, David
E. Daniel, Alice M. Higgins.

oo
HOOD STREET.

Agnes Mayhew,
Cecil N. Davis.

Francis Smith,

FORT ROAD.

Arthur Roberts, Joseph Thomas,
Viola Davis.

NEVIS STREET.
Heirs of Walters.
CORN ALLEY.
Nathaniel Grey.
CROSS STREET.
O. St. A. Duke.
OTTOS LAND.
David E. Joseph.
NELSON STREET.

Cox Coates,
Charles.

Heirs of Frederick

CAMACHO AVE.
Agatha Louisa Jarvis.
The same having been levied upon

to satisfy the City Rate due thereon
for the year, 1950.

N. A. BERRIDGE,
Provost Marshal.



PROVOST MARSHAL’S OFFICE,
ANTIGUA, 7th December, 1950.

Notice is hereby given that there
will be sold on the premises in the
City of Saint John on Thursday the
28th day of December, 1950, at 12
o’clock noon the Lands and tene-
ments belonging to the persons here-
after named.

LANDS NORTH OF ALFRED
PETERS STREET.

Eliza Jeffery, James Lynch, Iris
Mussington, Lorna Francis, Doris
Ffloyd, Albertha Samuel.

DICKENSONBAY STREET,

Irene Blackett, Selina Billinghurst,
Peter Philip, Bertie Oliver, J. A.
Charity, Kenneth Murdoch, Rosalind
Morgan, John Lambert, Agatha
Nicholas.



318
ST. JOHN’S STREET.
Sarah Colquhoun, Est. of John
Punter, Frances James, Geo. W.

Lynch, Edward Swift, Charles Isaac,
Charlotte Mathurin, Agatha Daniel.

BISHOPGATE STREET.

Leslie Chambers, Elizabeth Robin-
son, Centilia Simon, James B. Hart,
Emily Mason, Ann Sophia Coull,
Heirs of Rev. Francis.

MARKET STREET.
Heirs of Thos. Allaway (8).
LONG STREET.
Antonetta Reid.
NEVIS STREET.
Brown Brothers, Hrs. of T. Alla-
way, Annie Sahaley.

TANNER STREET.
Ashley James Kirwan.

TEMPLE STREET.

Rarely N. Murrain, Constance

Hill, Elisha Challenger.
OTTOS LAND.
George Farley, Clarence Christian.

RODNEY STREET.
Elvina Edmund, George Richards,
Joseph Davis.

OTTOS LANE.
Elvina Edmund (2).
NELSON STREET.

Joseph Davis (2).

The same having been levied upon
to satisfy the City Rate due thereon
for the year 1950.

N. A. BERRIDGE,
Provost Marshal.

Administrator of Estate’s Office,
Moniserrat, B.W.1.,
8th November, 1950.

In the matter of the Estate of
CHRISTIANA O’GARRO late of
Plymouth, Montserrat, deceased.

(UNREPRESENTED.)

To all and sundry Creditors of the
above Estate.

Take notice that you are to come
in and prove your debts on or before
the 9th day of August, 1951, and that
in default of your so doing you will
be excluded from any benefit arising
from such Hstate.

RANDALL H. LOCKHART,
Administrator of Estates.

THE LEEWARD ISLANDS GAZETTE.

Notice is hereby given that His
Honour the Acting Chief Justice has
appointed Tuesday the 19th day of
December, 1950, at 10 o’clock in the
Forenoon fora sitting of the under-
mentioned Courts at which the follow-
ing cases will be heard:—

Supreme Court of the Wind-
ward Islands and Leeward
Islands.

Plaintiff. Defendant.

Joseph Dew &
Son Ltd.

Colonial Minerals
Ltd.

Court of Summary Jurisdic-
tion of the Leeward Islands.

Plaintiff. Defendant.

John Baptiste Raphine Gonsalves
Dias
Florence Ferris
Geo. W. Bennett
Bryson & Co.,

Eric Brown
Clement A. Gomez

Ltd.
i Liwellyn A. Hay-
wool
a Leo Hodge
Bs Revd. Hugh King

Dated this 7th day of December,
1950.

N. A. BERRIDGE,
Registrar.

Administrator of Estate's Office,
Montserrat,
15th November, 1950.

In the matter of the Hstate of
MAURICE MAson, late of Ply-
mouth, Montserrat, deceased.

(UNREPRESENTED).

There will be sold by Public Auc-
tion at the Court House, Plymouth,
on Wednesday, the 20th day of
December, 1950, at [2 noon all the
personal property belonging to the
above-mentioned estate consisting
of :—

One wooden chattel house situate
at Cherry Village, Plymouth, Mont-
serrat.

And also, pursuant to the Order of
His Honour Mr. Justice A. R. CooLs-
LARTIGUE, Puisne Judge, there will
be sold by Public Auction at the
Court House, Plymouth, immediately
after the sale of the aforesaid chattel
house all the real property belonging
to the above-mentioned estate as
hereunder:



All that piece or parcel of land,
situate at Cherry Village in the town
and island aforesaid containing 190
square feet or thereabouts and on
which the said chattel house is sited.

ANTIGUA.



{14 December, 1950.

And also all that piece or parcel of
land situate at Cherry Village in the
town and island aforesaid, containing
450 square yards or thereabouts.

RANDALL H. LOCKHART,
Administrator of Estates.

POLICE TRAFFIC NOTICE

TRAFFIC IN MARKET STREET, ST.
JOHN’S, ON 23RD, 26TH & 30TH
DECEMBER, 1950, & IST JANU-
INTE, IUSYSy

By virtue of the powers vested in
me under Section 78 (1) of The Vehi-
eles & Road T'raffic Ordinance No 5
of 1946, I make the following Order:

‘‘No Traffic by wheeled vehicles
will be allowed along Market
Street, St. John’s, between Tan-
ner and Newgete Streets from 12
o'clock noon to 12 o’clock midnight
on the 23rd, 26th & 30th December,
1950 and Ist January, 1951.

‘“ Wheeled traffic going East and
West will be allowed to cross
Market Street between the points
named.”

J. R. A. BRANCH,
Commissioner of Police.

16th December, 1950.

RAINFALL FIGURES,

Central Experiment Station,





Antigua.

1947, 1948, 1949. 1950.
January D190 2°82 1°50 541
February OT ‘57 2°07 2°52
March “59 1°89 5°52 158
April 67 "bY 3°54 2°44
May 3°34 2°80 1:98 2°06
June 149 3°38 3°35 1°66
July 2°97 Neo 2°10 1°85
August 2°50 a) 666 10°71
September 7°82 3°79 10°92 6°34
October 428 8°69 5°85 518
November “43 3°08 2°59 443
December Sth = 63 ‘59 1°87

28°63 31:90 4667 4600











Publications issued from the
Government Printing Office,
Leeward Islands.

STATUTORY RULES & ORDERS.
Antigua.

No. 17 of 1950, «‘ The Slum Clear-
ance and Housing (Local Authority)
Order, 1950.” 3 pp. Price 1d.

No. 18 of 1950, ‘‘ The Town and
Country Planning (Local Authority)
Order, 1950.” 2 pp. Price 1d.

No. 19 of 1950, “‘ The Village Coun-
ceils (Elections) Order, 1950.”
3 pp. Price 1d.

Printed at the Government Printing Utlice, Leeward Islands, by E. M, BLACKMAN,

Government Printer.—By Authority.
1950,

(Price 104. including Supplement.}



Supplement to the Leeward Islands Gazette

Of Thursday, the 14th December, 1950.





ADDRESS by His Excellency the Governor to General
Legislative Council, 12th December, 1950.

Honourable Members of General Legislative Council,

Before I begin my address I would refer to the death of one who
was a member of this Council for nine years, and of Federal Executive
Council for 10 years—Mr. R. S. D. Goopwin. Both Antigua and the
Leeward Islands as a whole have lost in Mr. GOODWIN a man who gave
unstintingly of his time to public affairs, and I sure that you would
wish me to convey to Mrs. GOODWIN an expression of the deep sympathy
of the Council in her great loss. I wil] ask you to stand for a moment
as a token of our syanpathy.

Then I should like to extend a special welcome to the Honourable
G, FonsEcA—who is the first elected member to join this Council from
the new Legislative Council of the Virgin Islands. I know that all
Honourable Members will join with me in asking the Honourable
Gentlemen to convey to the new Legislative Council in the Virgin
Islands an expression of our good wishes for its future work.

It is, I think, usual at this annual budget session to review the
progress of the Colony during the past year. But I hope that you will
forgive me if I dispense with such a review on this occasion. I have
been in the Leeward Islands for no more than three months, and I
could only give you a second-hand account of events in the past year.
Moreover I feel that on an occasion like this we oughi to look towards
the future—though the future is bound to be uncertain when the
world is faced, as it is to-day, with such a grim and difficult interna-
tional situation. But, whatever the outcome of the bloody conflict in
Korea, and whatever the result of the discussions at Lake Success and
elsewhere, it is our duty—now more than ever——to ensure that our
own house is in order. And that gives a further reason for looking to
to the future.

I propose then to put before you to-day my own impressions of
some of the problems facing the Leeward Islands, and then to set out
the measures which, I suggest, might be undertaken to solve those
problems.

I will begin by saying a few words about the Federal Government.

No one who has studied the estimates of the Federal Government
can fail to be struck by the way in which federal expenditure has
increased in recent years. Expenditure was $125,000 in 1930;
$202,000 in 1940; and the estimates for the current year provided for
expenditure of $961,000. And no one who has been in the Leeward
Islands for a week can fail to be struck by the constant barrage of
criticism hurled at federal officers; criticism that they are overpaid,
criticism that they are redundant, criticism that they do not work out-
side Antigua, even criticism that they do no work anywhere. Much of
the increase in expenditure by the Federal Government is due to the
launching of various schemes of development in the past ten years——
expenditure which is met under the Colonial Development and Welfare
Act; and several of the federal posts were created in order that these
schemes of development might be properly drawn up. In view of
what I shall say on this subject in a moment, I would like to say
now that the Leeward Islands has good cause to be grateful both for
the development work undertaken federally and fer the achievements
of the Federal Officers. I call to mind the most recent example of
development work which I have seen—the introduction of red poll
cattle into the Virgin Islands—a development of real economic value
which hits every visitor in the eye, when he contrasts the scraggy local
stock with the fine little animals which are now to be found all over
the Virgin Islands.

But whatever good work may have been done in the past ona
federal basis, I do myself believe that it would be advisable for us to
look more closely at the affairs of the Federal Government; and I have
already addressed the Secretary of State on the question whether a
review of the whole structure of the Leeward Islands Federation might
be undertaken. Owing to the complexity of the issues involved, some
time must necessarily elapse before an expression of his views can be
expected. I am interested to see that there is a motion on this subject



standing in the name of the Honourable the Third Member for St.
Kitts-Nevis. I shall listen with very special interest to the views
which are expressed in the debate on that motion, and I shall of course
forward a full report of the debate to the Secretary of State.

In the meantime some action has already been taken on a practical
basis to overhaul the expenditure and the machinery of the Federal
Government. You will observe that the Hstimates now before you
provide for expenditure in 1951 of $657,000—a reduction of over
$300,000 from the Estimates for 1950. This large reduction has been
effected by what I might term a “rationalisation” of the Estimates—
by transferring to the Presidential Estimates a number of items of
expenditure which should properly be voted Presidentially; expendi-
ture on services which are solely of a Presidential nature. And there
I should like to pay tribute to the Colonial Secretary and to the
Administrators and Commissioners who have devoted much time to
this tidying-up of the Federal Estimates.

So on the federal front I can assure Honourable Members that we
are not sitting complacently at our desks. Much work has been and ig
being done to scrutinize the machinery of the Federal Government.
All that I would add is that changes of a major kind cannot be effected
overnight, and I would not wish anyone to expect immediate and far
reaching results.

I turn now to the Presidencies——and here I will confine my impres-
sions to one major point which has struck me forcibly in all of them—
the inadequacy to a greater or lesser degree of the machinery of
government.

In Antigua in particular one cannot fail to be struck by the way
in which the whole machinery of government creaks. The story of
Antigua in recent years seems to consist of the appointment of a series of
Committees—-to which busy unofficials have devoted much time——
followed all too often by silence. I call to mind three such committees
whose work has come to my notice—there may well be others—the
Committee on Education Policy, the Committee on a State Medical
Service, and the Committee on Fire Services. On top of this, one hears
and reads a constant flow of criticism because this is not done or
because that is not done. In recent months much of this breakdown
in the machinery of government has been due to the heavy work
thrown on the administration as a result of the hurricanes of last
August. And finance--or rather lack of money—is a contributory
factor; if Antigua had had money in past years and had, for example,
been able to keep its water system in good repair, we should not to-day
have been offering to our visitors from the other Presidencies that brown
soup-like liquid which emerges from our taps. But it is not only
hurricanes and lack of money which has caused the trouble. In my view
it is simply because the machinery of goverrnent has got into a vicious
circle. Ib is overloaded, so it is unable to deal either with current
work or with the remedying of defects; and the more it fails to remedy
defects, the more complaints fall on its head, the more it gets overloaded,
and the less gets done.

As for the remedies, I suggest that the first step needed is an over-
haul of the machinery of government—I will return to that in a
moment; and the second step needed is, I feel, to take stock of Antigua’s
many needs—to determine what needs can be tackled with the existing
machinery and financial resources of the Presidency—and to tackle
those needs systematically. I believe that Antigua must get away from
this habit of nibbling at too many things, and getting nothing done as a
result. Iam not one of those who believe that you reach Utopia by
“planning ”’—but goodness knows there seems to be need for some
simple planning in this Presidency if anything is to get done. And I
propose in the very near future to invite the Administrator and the
members of the Presidential Councils to discuss with me ways and
means of getting some positive action.

St. Kitts-Nevis is in a more fortunate position that Antigua.
It has better financial resources and it has an admirable development
plan—both of which enable the administration of the Presidency to
move steadily ahead. My time in St. Kitts was too short to enable me
to assess the adequacy of the machinery of government; but I certainly
have the impression, as in Antigua, that here too is much room for
improvement.

Montserrat and the Virgin Islands do not seem to present quite the
same problem of creaking government machinery—partly no doubt
because they are smaller. But both these Presidencies suffer from
lack of money, and even here there seems to be a need for an overhaul
of the administration.



Iu short, gentlemen, the main defect of the Leeward Islands at the
present time seems to lie in the machinery of government. There are
no doubt various reasons for this, and one of them in my view is the iow
morale of the Civil Service—a feature of this Colony which has struck
not only me, but also other observers. There are reasons for that too.
I can think of three—first, civil servants are dissatisfied with their
salaries; secondly, they are often in a state of bewilderment over their
conditions of service; and thirdly, they are subject to more personal
abuse in the Press and from the public than I would have believed
possible. The first two difficulties can, I hope, be overcome. On the
question of emoluments Mr. HAMMOND’S report on the cost of living
allowance was completed during my absence in the Virgin Islands. and
I have already forwarded it to London. On the second point—
bewilderment over conditions of service—I have already had discus-
sions with several of the organisations representing civil servants in the
Colony and I have informed them that we propose to try and prepare a
code of procedure governing all matters like the grant of leave, acting
allowances, and all the other matters which in any other Colony are
clearly laid down for all to see and understand. Here there are no
regulations apart from some extremely complicated leave regulations—
which you may be interested to know exist by virtue of an Imperial
Act of Parliament enacted in the 22nd year of the reign of King
GEORGE III. As for the third reason—personal criticism of civil
servants—I have said enough to show that criticism of the administra-
tion is understandable and often justifiable. But personal criticism of
individual civil servants is despicable and dangerous; despicable because
they cannot answer back—and dangerous because no country can
expect honest administration if civil servants, particularly men holding
junior jobs, are individually being subjected to a barrage of criticism for
faults which may not even be theirs.

You may wonder, Honourable Members, why Iam making so
much of the needs of the Civil Service. I do so because [ firmly
believe that we shall get nowhere in this Colony unless we have a con-
tended and hard-working Civil Service, and unless we have an
overhaul of the machinery of government to determine what each
member of the Civil Service is doing, whether his work is necessary,
and in what directions changes are needed in the organisation and
staffing of government departments. For that reason I have informed
the Seeretary of State that I regard the appointment of the long-awaited.
Organisation and Salaries Commission as the most important thing
which we need in this Colony to-day. When we have got the mechan-
ism straight then it will be possible to carry out—probably with
greater economy—the many reforms which are so urgently needed.



But an administration—however efficient—can make but little
lasting progress unless it has the force of public opinion solidly behind
it, and for that reason I am glad to be able to announce today a further
important development—a development which should ensure far closer
links between public opinion and the administration.

Honourable Members will recall the announcement on the 19th
July last that Lord BALDWIN had had diseussions in the Colonial Office
on certain proposals for constitutional reform not covered by the Press
statement of the 3lst May. Lord BALDWIN’S proposals have been care-
fully considered by the Secretary of State, and I am now authorised to
announce that the Secretary of State accepts in principle that certain
changes should be made in General Legislative Council and in the
Legislative Councils of Antigua, St. IXitts-Nevis and Montserrat to take
effect after the next elections in three Presidencies. The Secretary of
State’s view is that these changes should be broadly similar to those
recently approved for the Legislative Councils of the Windward Islands
and should include provision for an unofficial elected majority on the
Legislative Councils of the three Presidencies and on General Legisla-
tive Council. lt is proposed that nominated members shall be retained
and that there shall be electoral districts in Antigua, St. Nitts-Nevis,
and possibly in Montserrat, and that Presidential Legislatures shall elect
certain members of the Executive Councils. The detailed changes
have yet to be submitted to the Secretary of State for approval, but
Honourable Members may rest assured that no constitutional changes
will be effected without their having an opportunity to express their
views.

And go, Honourable Members, the main tasks before us in the
coming year are to get the foundations of this Colony laid on a new
and stronger basis—by doing everything possible to secure a contented
and more efficient Civil Service, by overhauling the administrative
‘machinery of government, and by bringing the public into far closer
contact with the administration by means of the important constitu~
tional changes which I have just announced, None of these steps will
be taken without countless difficulties arising, and I certainly cannot
promise that we shall achieve perfection within a year; but I do pledge

3



myself to do all in my power to push forward this three-point pro-
gramme as rapidly and smoothly as possible.

In the meantime the ordinary work of government must continue,
and I should like to mention briefly two or three immediate develop-
ments of a more minor nature which are proposed and which concern
the Colony as a whole.

In the first place you will see in the draft Mstimates two new
Development and Welfare Schemes. The first—for Police training—
has already been approved, and four members of the Police Force have
left for training in Trinidad. This provision does not of course
represent the full extent of training for government officers, and we
shall use to the fnllest extent the funds made available separately by
the Secretary of State, by the British Council, by the Comptroller for
Development and Welfare, and by United States agencies for training
purposes. Fortunately the cost of such training does not fall on us.
While on the sniject of training I should like to say that several of the
Leeward Islands medical students will soon be finishing their training
in England, and I have asked the Secretary of State to say how many
of them will be available—and when they will be available—to under-
take work here, and so relieve our hard pressed Medical Officers.

The Second Development and Welfare Scheme (which Council
will be invited to approve) relates to a proposal that an Economic and
Financial Adviser should be appointed fora period of three years to
help. us in our examination of the many suggestions made in the past
for new secondary industries—suggestions which have hithcrto not
been followed up owing to the lack of anyone with experience of this
kind. I need hardly say, also, how much we need an experienced
financial adviser who can help us to sort out our many complicated
financial problems.

I would also like to mention one further project which is planned—
the execution of a geological survey, with particular reference to water
supplies, over the whole of the Leeward Islands. The Secretary of
State has been asked to approve a grant (which will not be a charge on
the Leeward Islands) for the appointment of a Geologist for a period of
three years.

There is alsoa matter with which this Council has already been
concerned—-an overhaul of the Workmens’ Compensation legislation.
Tam advised that the earlier procedure followed by this Council was
irregular inasmuch asa Select Committee (such as was appointed in
1948) can only report on a Bill, and not on existing legislation.
T accordingly propose to appoint anew Committee under the Chair-
manship of the Attorney General with representatives nominated by
workers and employers to consider what changes are necessary.

And finally, 1 think that Honourable Members will be interested to
know that we have had a visit during the past few days by an Airfield
Survey party sent out by the Secretary of State to examine the pogsibili-
ty of providing an airfield in Montserrat, and to advise on any altera-
tions necessary to enable the St. Kitts airfield to be used by all types
of aircraft.

Before I conclude, I would be failing in my duty if I were not to
mention one matter in respect of which the solution does not lie solely
with the administration. No visitor to Antigua or St. Kitts can fail to
be struck by the poisonous atmosphere which pervades those otherwise
beautiful Islands. It is not for me to attempt to assign reasons for this
feeling of animosity between different sections of the community: I do
not believe in recrimination over the past; I believe in action for the
future. It is sufficient that it exists. I would merely say two things.
These are very small islands and it should be possible for us to live in
peace together in them. If the people of these little islands cannot do
this, their future is indeed dismal. Iam not talking here about trade
disputes—-disputes which are bound to occur in every community, but
which can be settled if both employers and Unions are prepared to
negotiate in a reasonable way. Iam referring to the general atmos-
phere of suspicion, even of hate, which exists between the different
sections of the community in these islands. I have heard recently that
one or two people, far from trying to improve this miserable state of
affairs, are trying to introduce a new and evil element of racial antagon-
ism into our life—on the astonishing grounds that South African
native policy is bad, that the people responsible for that policy
have white skins, and that it follows—by what process of reasoning
I know not—that people in the Leeward Islands with dark skins should
hate those who happen to have sprung from a part of the world which
‘gives its people white skins. Gentlemen, it would be out of place for
me here to enter into a discussion of South African policy—nor am
I commenting on the action taken by many Unions in the West Indies

4



to prevent the import of South African goods. I am merely saying that
a man who introduces the evil bogey of racial feeling into the Leeward
Islands is deliberately sabotaging the efforts of us all to improve condi-
tions. We have got to live and work together if we are to make this
Colony the better place which it ought to be.

And the second thing I would say is this. Do let us have a little
more tolerance. Not every Trade Unionist is irresponsible; not every
employer and business man is a reactionary; and not every English-
man is a stiff-necked snob. Surely we can recognize this and deal
with one another in a more reasonable way than seems to have been the
case in the past. I am not blaming any one person or group of persons
for this miserable state of affairs. I have seen enough during the past
three months to show that every section of the community has contrib-
uted in some way or another to this ill-feeling. It is up to us all to
show more tolerance and understanding of the other fellow’s point
of view.

As I said in my inaugural address I had been filled up with tales
of gloom about the Leeward Islands before my arrival. I had heard
that they had no money, that everything was in decay, that there was a
spirit of ill will which made it almost impossible to do anything. But
now that I have been here for three months I am filled with optimism.
I believe that we can improve conditions and make the Leeward
Islands a better and more prosperous place. But this depends on three
things—the development of a better machinery of administration——that
is my job; the provision of assistance from outside—that is mainly the
job of myself and of the Secretary of State; and the development of a
better spirit of friendliness and co-operation—that is your job—the job
of the public, be it planter, businessman, or worker. Unless you can
carry out the third job, you cannot expect results from the first—the
improvement of the machinery of government; and there is little hope
of the second—assistance from outside whether it comes from the
Development and Welfare Act, from the Colonial Development Cor-
poration or from elsewhere. Let us hope that the New Year will
bring with it a change for the better in our relationships—I know that
there are many people in all sections of the community who are already
trying to bring that about; and let us hope for a new era of progress
and prosperity for all.

ANTIGUA.
Printed at the Government Printing Office, Leeward Islands,
by E. M. BuackmANn, Government Printer.—By Authority.

1950.
[Price 2d.]



*

No. 8 of 1950, © General Loan and Stock. ANTIGUA,

[L.S.]
I Assent,
P. D. Macponatp,
Governor's Deputy.
Ist December, 1950.

ANTIGUA,
No. 8 of 1950.

An Ordinance to declare the terms and conditions
applicable to Loans authorised to be raised by
the Government of Antigua and to provide
for the creation of Stock.

WHEREAS it is expedient to define in one Preamble.
Ordinance the terms and conditions applicable to
loans hereinafter authorised to be raised by the
Legislature of the Presidency of Antigua;

AND WHEREAS it is expedient to provide
for the creation of stock and to enable the
Presidency of Antigua to take advantage of the
provisions of the Acts of the Imperial Parliament
entitled the Colonial Stocks Acts, 1877 to 1948, ©
and any Act amending the same:

NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED
by the Governor and Legislative Council of
Antigua as follows:—

1. This Ordinance may be cited as the Short Title,
General Loan and Stock Ordinance, 1950.

2. In this Ordinance, unless the context Interpreta-
otherwise requires— — - pen:

the expression “Crown Agents’? means the
persons for the time being acting as
Crown Agents for the Colonies in
Kngland, or any of them;

the expression “stock” includes both in-
scribed and registered stock;

the expression “registered stock’? means
stock “transferable by instrument in
writing.



ANTIGUA.

Loans to be
raised by
debenture’ or
stock.

Loans to be a
charge upon
general reve-
nue,

Borrowing
upon deben-
tures.

Amount of
each debenture.

Debentures
may be
redeemed by
annual draw-
ings or by
purchase in
the market or
on a date fixed.

2 General Loan and Sjock. No. 8 of 1950.

8. Whenever by any Act or. Ordinance
authority shall have been given, or shall hereafter
be given, to raise any sum of money for the
purposes mentioned in such Act or Ordinance, the
Governor, or the Crown Agents acting on_ his
behalf, may from time to time, as he or they
may deem expedient, raise such sum either by
debentures or by stock, or partly by debentures
and partly by stock.

»

4. The principal moneys and_ interest
represented by debentures or stock issued under
the provisions of this Ordinance are hereby
charged upon and shall be payable out of the
general revenues and assets of the Presidency of
Antigua.

5. When the Governor, or the Crown
Agents acting on his behaif, shall deem it
expedient to raise money by debentures, such.
debentures shall be issued in London on behalf
of the Government of Antigua by the Crown
Agents, upon the best and most favourable
terms that can be obtained, and shall be signed
by any one of them on that behalf.

6. Every debenture issued under the pro-
visions of this Ordinance shall be for the sum of
not less than-one hundred pounds sterling.

9 The debentures shall be redeemable
either:—

(a) at par on a fixed date to be
declared on the issue of the debentures
such date not being later than sixty years
from the date of issue:

Provided that the Governor, or the
Crown Agents acting on his behalf, may
reserve the option to redeem the debentures
prior to such date on such conditions as
may be declared at the time of issue; or

(6) by annual drawings at par or at
the option of the Governor, or the Crown
Agents acting on his behalf, by purchase at
or below par.





No. 8 of 1950. General Loan and Stock. 3

8. There shall be attached to every
debenture coupons for the payment of the
interest to become due in each half-year upon
the principal represented by the debenture.
The coupons shall be sufficient in number to
provide for the payment of the interest, either
during the whole period for which the debenture
has to run, or for such limited period as the
Crown Agents, acting on behalf of the Govern-
ment of Antigua may determine. _

9. The debentures and the coupons there-
to shall be in such form as the Governor, or the
Crown Agents acting on his behalf, may direct
or approve.

10. Every debenture and coupon, and the
right to receive the principal and _ interest
represented thereby, shall be transferable by
delivery.

11. Every debenture. shall, before being
issued, be registered in a register book to he
kept for that purpose at the office in London of
the Crown Agents.

12. ‘The interest upon the principal repre-
sented by each debenture shall run from the
day named in that behalf in the debenture, and
shall be paid half-yearly on the days named in
that behalf in the debenture, at the office in
London of the Crown Agents.

18. So long as any of the debentures
remain outstanding, the Governor shall, in each
half-year ending with the day on which the
interest on the debentures falls due, appropriate
out of the general revenues and assets of the
Presidency of Antigua a_sum equal to one half
year’s interest on the whole of the debentures
issued, including any which may have been
redeemed, but exclusive of any which may have
been at any time exchanged for stock, and shall
remit that sum to the Crown Agents at such
time as will enable them to pay thereout the
then current half-year’s interest on the day on
which it falls due. Debentures shall not be
deemed to be outstanding: for the purpose of

Anrieva.

Interest
coupons.

Form of
debenture and
coupons.

Debentures
and coupons
transferable
by delivery.

Registry of
debentures.

Payment of
interest.

Mode of provi-
ding for pay-
ment of
interest on
debentures,



“ANTIQUA.

Further sums
to be remitted
for the
redemption of
the deben-
tures,

Application of
Sinking fund.



1

2

4 General Loan and Stock. No. 8 of 1980.

this Ordinance by reason only that one or more
of the debentures ‘have not been presented for
payment on the day appointed for payment and
have, in consequence, not been paid.

14. (1) The Governor shall, in the half-
year ending on the date specified in the terms of
issue of the loan as that on which the first
coniribution to the sinking fund shall be taken
and in each subsequent half-year, appropriate
out of the said revenues and assets of the
Presidency of Antigua for the formation of
a sinking fund, an additional sum equal to one
half of the annual contribution specified in the
prospectus or, in the case of a loan not issued
publicly, in the terms of issue relating to the
loan, in respect of the total nominal amount of
all the debentures issued, including any which
may have been redeemed, but exclusive of any
which may have been at any time exchanged
for stock, and shall remit that sum to the
Crown Agents with tle remittance hereinbefore
mentioned.

- (2) Notwithstanding anything to the contrary
contained in sub-section (1) of this section, if at
any time the trustees of the sinking fund of any
loan issued under the provisions of this Ordinance
are satisfied that the value of the fund will be suffi-
cient with further accumulations of interest but
without further payment of contributions to enable
the loan to be redeemed out of the proceeds of the
sinking fund not later than the final redemption
date, the Governor may with the approval of the
Secretary of State suspend further contributions
to the said sinking fund:

Provided always that contributions to the
sinking fund shall be recommenced if the trustees
shall.at any time inform'the Governor that this is
necessary.

15. The sinking fund shall be applied in the
first place in payment of all expenses of or inciden-
tal to, the redemption of the debentures and the
cost and expenses of all notices required by this
Ordinance to be given, and in the next place, and
anbject to the aforesaid payments, in repayment of





No. 8 of 1950. General Lean and Stock. 5

the principal moneys for the time being represented
by the debentures. .

16. In the case of debentures redeemable on
a fixed date, the Crown Agents shall place at
interest or invest in the purchase of sucli securities
as may be approved by the Secretary of State so
much of the money so remitted to them «s aforesaid
as shall not be required for the payment of interest
for the current half-year, as a sinking fund for the
final extinction of the debt, and the Crown Agents

shall also place at interest or invest in the purchase |

of like securities the accumulations of interest or the
dividends, interest or produce of such invesiments
and may, from time to time, with the approval of
the Secretary of State, change any such investments
and shall hold such fund in trust for the repayment
of the principal moneys for the time being repre-
sented by the debentures.

17. In the case of debentures redeemable by
annual drawings, the Crown Agents shall place and
keep the moneys so remitted to them, or so much
thereof as may not be required for immediate pay-
ments, at interest, and shall hold all such moneys
and the accumulation thereon in trust to apply them
in the first place to the purchase of the debentures
when they can be obtained at a price not exceeding
par, and secondly, to the redemption of the deben-
tures by means of annual drawings.

18. After the date specified in the Ordinance
authorising a loan as that on which the contributions
to the sinking fund shall commence in respect of
that loan, and so long thereafter as any of the
debentures remain outstanding and unsatisfied, the
Crown Agents shall in every year, unless the whole
of the money applicable in that year to the redemp-
tion of debentures has been applied in the purchase
thereof, appoint a day in that year for the drawing
by lot of the debentures to be redeemed.

19. If a day is appointed for drawing, the
Crown Agents shall give, by advertisement in the
London “ Times” newspaper, not less than fifteen
days’ previous notice, specifying the day on which,
and the hour and place at which, the drawing will
take place,

ANTIGUA.

Creation of
sinking fund
for redemp-
tion of
debentures
payable on.a
fixed date.

Disposal of
sinking fund
when deben-
tures are
redeemed by
purchase or by
annual draw-
ings,

Appointment
of day for
drawing of
debentures.

Notice of time
and place
appointed for
drawing.



ANTIGUA.

Mode of draw-

ing.

Notice of
debentures
drawn for
redemption.

Payment of
drawn dehen-
tures.

Cesser’ of
interest
from day ap-
pointed for
payment of
principal.

Redeemed de-
bentures to be
cancelled,

Borrowing
upon stock.

6 ~° Genaral Loan and Stock. No. 8 of 1950. |

20. On the day and at the hour and place
so specified the Crown Agents shall hold a meeting,
at which the holder of any debenture may, if he
think fity be present, and shall then in the presence
of such debenture holders, if any, as may attend,
and of a Notary Public, draw by lot, out of the whole
number of debentures-for the time being outstand-
ing, debentures of the specified nominal amount.

21. The Crown Agents shall thereupon
declare the distinguishing numbers of the debentures:
drawn for redemption, and shall as soon as may be,
by advertisement in the London “ Times” news-
paper, specify those numbers and appoint a day,
not being later as to each debenture than the day
on which the then current half-year’s interest there-
on is payable, on which the principal moneys
represented by the debentures so distinguished will
be repaid.

22. On the day so appointed the Crown
Agents shall, at their office in London, on demand,
pay to the holders of the debentures drawn for
repayment the principal moneys represented by
those debentures, with all interest payable thereon
up to that day.

283. From and after the day appointed for
the repayment of any debenture all interest on the
principal moneys represented thereby shall cease
and determine, whether payment of the principal
shall have been demanded or not.

24. Upon the repayment of the principal
moneys represented by any debenture, the deben-
ture, with all,coupons thereunto belonging, shall
be delivered up to the Crown Agents, to be by
them cancelled and disposed of in such a manner
as the Governor, or the Crown Agents acting on
his behalf, may decide. Any debenture redeemed
by purchase shall likewise be so cancelled and dis-
posed of.

25. When the Governor, or the Crown
Agents acting on his behalf shall deem it expedient
to raise money by the issue of Antigua stock, then
such stock shall be issued in England by the Crown
Agents under the provisions of the Acts of the







No. 8 of 1950. General Loan and Stock. 7

Imperial Parliament entitled “The Colonial Stock
Acts, 1877 to 1948”, and any Act amending the
same upon the best and most favourable terms that
can be obtained.

26. All the stock which may be created
under the provisions of this Ordinance shall be
redeemable at par on a date to be named in that
behalf by the Crown Agents when issuing the stock,
such date not being later than sixty years from the
date of issue:

Provided that the Governor, or the Crown
Agents acting on his behalf, may reserve the option
to redeem the stock in whole or in part, by drawings
or otherwise, at any time prior to such date on
such conditions as may be declared at the time of
issue. From and after the date appointed for the
redemption of the stock or any part of it all the
interest on the principal moneys represented there-
by shall cease and determine, whether payment of
the principal shall have been demanded or not.

27. So long as any of the stock shall remain
unredeemed, the Governor shall, in each half-year
ending with the day on which the interest on such
stock falls due, appropriate out of the general
revenues and assets of the Presidency of Antigua a
sum equal to one half-year’s interest on the whole
of such stock, and shall remit that sum to the
Crown Agents at such time as will enable them to
pay thereout the then current half-year’s interest
on the day when it falls due.

28. (1) The Governor shall, in the half-year
ending on the date specified in the terms of issue
of the loan as that on which the first contribution
to the sinking fund shall be taken and in each sub-
sequent half-year, appropriate out of the said
revenues and assets of the Presidency of Antigua
for the formation of 9, sinking fund an additional
sum equal to one half of the annual contribution
specified in the prospectus or, in the case of a loan
not issued publicly, in the terms of issue relating to
the loan, in respect of the total nominal amount of
such stock including any such stock which may at
any time have been issued in exchange for deben-

ANTIGUA.

40 & 41 Vic.
Cap. 59

When the
principal is to
be repaid.

Mode of provi-
ding for the
payment of
interest on
stock.

Mode: of provi-
ding for pay-
ment of
principal of
stock,





wee
wa

Antigua. 8 General Loan and Stock, No, 8 of 1950, <

tures under the authority of this Ordinance, and -
shall remit that sum to the Crown Agents with the
remittance hereinbefore mentioned.

(2) Notwithstanding anything to the contrary
contained in sub-section (1) of this section, if at any
time the trustees of the sinking fund of any loan
issued under the provisions of this Ordinance are
satisfied that the value of the fund will be sufficient
with further accumulations of interest but without
further payment of contributions to enable the loan
to be redeemed out of the proceeds of the sinking
fund not later than the final redemption date, the
Governor may with the approval of the Secretary of
State suspend further contributions to the said
sinking fund:

Provided always that contributions to the
sinking fund shall be recommenced if the trustees
shall at any time inform the Governor that this is
necessary.

Creation of 29. The Crown Agents shall, for the pur-

Sinking fuud. dose of forming such sinking fund, from time to
time place at interest or invest in the purchase of
such securities as may from time to time be approved
by the Secretary of State so much of the money so
remitted to them as aforesaid as shall not be required
for the payment of interest for the current half-year
and shall also place at interest or invest in the
purchase of like securities, the accumulations of
interest or the dividends, interest, or produce of
such investments, and may from time to time, with
the approval of the Secretary of State, change any
such investments, and shall hold such fund in trust
for the repayment of the principal moneys for the
time being represented by the stock.

Chssa upan 80. In case the sinking funds provided for
aang by this Ordinance shall be insufficient for the pay-

ment of all the principal moneys borrowed under
the authority of this Ordinance at the time the same
shall have become due, the Governor shall make
good the deficiency out of the general revenues and
- assets of the Presidency of Antigua.
Expenses to 31. All expenses of or incidental to the

be paid out of ° :
sinking fund, Management of the sinking fund, or to the



No. 8 of 1950. General Loan and Stock. 9

payment of the principal moneys borrowed,
shall be paid out of the sinking fund.

82. The Governor shall also have, and
may from time to time exercise, the following
powers and authorities or any of them:

(a) He may authorise the Crown
Agents when issuing any loan in the form
of debentures to declare that such debentures
will -be convertible into stock at such dates
and on such terms and conditions as may
be prescribed by the Crown Agents at the
time of the issue of the debentures.

(o) He may declare all or any of the
Antigua loans, whether existing in the
form of stock or debentures, and whether
issued before or after the commencement
of this Ordinance, to be convertible into
stock, to be issued under the provisions of
this Ordinance.

(c) He may authorise the creation and
issue of such an amount of stock in ex-
change for the securities held for such
loans as may be necessary.

(d) He may authorise the creation and
sale of any such stock or debentures for the
purpose of raising money for redeeming
any outstanding loans whether issued
before or subsequent to the passing of this
Ordinance, for paying any expense in the
creation of stock, and otherwise for carrying
out the provisions of this Ordinance.

(e) Any conversion so authorised may
be effected either by an arrangement with
the holders of existing securities or by
purchase thereof out of moneys raised by

the sale of stock, or partly in one way and’

partly in the other.

83. Nothing in this Ordinance contained
shall authorise an increase of the capitai or of
the annual charge on any loan, except—

ANTIGUA.

Powers of
Governors.

Debentures
convertible
into stock on
conditions
prescribed

by the Orown
Agents at the
time of issue.

Conversion of
loans gener-
ally. ;

Creation and
issue of stock
in exchange
for uther
securities, ©

Creation and
sale of stock
or debentures
to raise loans
and for other
purposes.

Arrangements
for conversion

Exchange of
securitios for
stock,



ANTIGUA.

Converted
securities to be
cancelled.

Trustees to
apportion
amount of
sinking fund
released by
conversion.

Sinking funds
released: how
to be disposed
of,

o *
10 General Loan and Stock. No. 8 of 1950.

(a) when sscurities exchanged for stock
bear a rate of interest not less than the
stock, an additiona! amount of stock may
be created and issued to make up the
difference in saleable value between the
securities and the stock; ~

(b) in the case of the conversion of
securities into stock the Crown Agents
shall issue such an amount of stock as may
be required to defray the stamp duties and
all other expenses incidental to the con-
version ;

(c) in accordance with such terms and
conditions as may be prescribed under
paragraph (a) of section 32 of this Ordi-
nance.

84. The securities exchanged or other-
wise converted into stock under the provisions
of this Ordinance shall be forthwith cancelled
by the Crown Agents, and the debentures
surrendered shall be cancelled and transmitted
to the Governor.

35. The trustees of the sinking fund
appointed under this Ordinance, and acting under
any Ordinance authorising the issue of any securi-
ties which may be exchanged into stock or
cancelled or purchased under the provisions of this
Ordinance, shall determine what amount of the
sinking fund held by them and created for repay-
ment of such securities shall be released and in the
determination of such question the trustees shall
take into consideration the value of the whole
investments held by them on account of such
sinking funds, the amount of the debt remaining
a charge on such sinking funds, and such matters
as the trustees may think fit to take into account.

36. So much of the sinking funds as may
be released shall either be transferred unto the
trustees of the stock sinking fund, or be disposed
of in such a manner as the Governor with the
advice and consent of the Legislative Council may
direct.



-

41

87. The Crown Agents may from time to
time, at the request of the Governor, make arrange-
ments for all-or any of the following things:

No. 8 of 1950. General Loan and Stock.

(1) For inscribing and registering stock
in their books.

(2) For managing the creation, inscrip-
tion, registration and issue of stock, including
the issue of certificates of title in respect of
such stock.

(3) For effecting the conversion of loans
int stock.
.‘) For paying interest on stock and
managing the transfers thereof.

(5) For issuing stock certificates to
bearer, and, as often as occasion shall require,
re-inscribing or re-registering them.

(6) For effecting the exchange or conver-
sion of inscribed stock into registered stock.

88. This Ordinance shall be applicable only
to the raising of loans in England, and nothing in
this Ordinance contained shall prevent the raising
of loans in the Presidency upon such terms and
conditions as shall be specified in any Ordinance
authorising the raising of such loans.

89. Authority is hereby given for the
making of regulations under Section 16 of the
Colonial Stock Act, 1877, to provide, that, in
accordance with Section 1 of the Colonial Stock
Act, 1948, stock issued (whether before or after the
passing of the last mentioned Act) under the pro-
visions of this Ordinance shall be transferable by
instrument in writing in accordance with the
regulations and in no other manner.

_ 40. The General Loan and Stock Ordinance,
1922, and all amendments thereto are hereby
repealed.

R, ots .J36 Of WAYNE,
President,

ANTIG{IA.

Creation, in-
scription,
registration,
issue, conver-
sion, and
transfer of
stock.

Raising of
loans in the
Presidency.

Regulations
regarding
transfer of
Stock.

40 & 41 Vict.
C. 59.

12 & 13 Geo. 6
Cc. 1.

Repeal

“13/1922

23/1927
6/1949,



-

Aeiigusc 19 General Loan ond sick” No S of eee

Passed the Legislative Council the 9th day
of November, 1950.

J. L. Roxiyson,
Acting Clerk of the Council,



ANTIQUA.
Printed at the Government Printing Office, Leeward Islands
by E. M. BrACKMAN, Government Printer.—-By Authority.
1950.
—200—12.50, [Price 3d.]



No, 9 of 1950. Aid to Pioneer Industries, ANTIGUA.

[L.S.]
I ASssENT,
P. D. Macponatp,
Governor’s Deputy.
5th December, 1950.

ANTIGUA.
No, 9 of 1950.

An Ordinance to encourage the establishment and
development of new industries in the Presi-
dency and to make provision for the granting
of certain relief from customs duty and income
tax to persons establishing factories in connec
tion with such industries and for purposes
incidental to or connected with any of the
foregoing purposes.

BE IT ORDAINED by the Governor and
Legislative Council of Antigua as follows:—

1. This Ordinance may be cited as the Aid to Short Title.
Pioneer Industries Ordinance, 1950.

2. In this Ordinance— Interprets:
ion.

“ construction day” means the day specified in
any application under section 4 of this
Ordinance as being the day on or before
which it is intended to commence to
construct the factory to which the applica-
tion relates;

“factory ” includes all buildings and structures
within the same curtilage used for—

(a) the housing of machinery, plant or
apparatus of any description for the manufac-
ture of any product or the generation of power
for such manufacture; or

(b) the storage of any raw materials, fuel
or stores necessary for the manufacture of such
product; or

(c) the storage of any such product prior
to the tuae at which the property in such goods



~ANTIGUA, 2

Aid to Pioneer Industries. No. 9 of 1950. °

passed to any person other than the manufac-
turer thereof; or ;

(ad) the proper administration of the
business of the manufacturer in relation to the
manufacture of such product and the sale
thereof; or

(e) canteens, rest rooms, recreation rooms,
lavatories, baths and wash rooms for workers
employed by the manufacturer in the manufac-
ture of such product or in any process incidental
to such manufacture;

‘pioneer enterprise”? means the manufacture
by a pioneer manufacturer at a pioneer
factory of any relevant pioneer product or
the sale by him of any relevant pioneer
product so manufactured;

‘pioneer factory” means any factory estab-
lished for the purposes of a pioneer
industry ;

‘‘ pioneer industry ” means an industry declared
under section 3 of this Ordinance to be a
pioneer industry ;

‘pioneer manufacturer’? means a_ person
declared under section 4 of this Ordinance
to be a pioneer manufacturer;

‘pioneer product’, when not preceded by the
word ‘“‘relevant”’, means any product
declared under section 3 of this Ordinance
to be # pioneer product;

““ productiou day” means the day specified in
any aplication under section 4 of this
Ordinance as being the day on or before
which it is anticipated that the factory to
which the application relates will com-
mence to produce ir marketable quantities
the pioneer product intended to be manu-
factured therein;

“relevant pioneer product” used in relation to
any pioneer manufacturer means the
pion er product of the pioneer industry in
relation to which such pioneer manufac-







No 9 of 1950. Aid to Pioneer Industries. 3

turer has been declared under section 4 of
this Ordinance to be a pioneer manufac-
turer;

“Treasurer” means the officer for the time
_ being lawfully discharging the duties of

- Treasurer of the Presidency or anyone
authorised by him in writing to act on his

behalf.

8. (1) Subject to the provisions of subsection
(2) of this section, the Governor in Council may, if
he is satisfied that it is expedient in the public
interest so to do, by order declare any industry
which is not being conducted in the Presidency on
a commercial scale or at all and for which there are
insufficient manufacturing facilities in the Presi-
dency to enable such industry to be conducted on
a commercial scale or any industry for which, in his
opinion, there is favourable prospect of further
development, to be a pioneer industry and any
specified product of such industry to be a pioneer
product.

(2) Before making any order under subsection
(1) of this section, the Governor in Council shall—

(a) cause a notice to be published in at
least three issues of a newspaper circulating in
the Presidency at intervals of not less than one
week and twice in the Gazette setting ‘out the
order which it is proposed to make and invit-
ing any person who objects to the making of
such order to give notice in writing of his
objection attd of the grounds on which he
relies in support thereof to the Clerk to the
Executive Council on or before such day as
may be specified in such notice; and

(6) consider any objections which may
have been received pursuant to such notice.

4. (1) The Governor in Council, on the
application of any person who is desirous of
establishing a pioneer factory in the Presidency for
the purpose of manufacturing any pioneer product
or products, if he is satisfied that it is expedient in
the public interest so to do, and in particular

ANTIGUA.

Governor in
Council may,
subject to con-
ditions, declare
an industry to
be a pioneer
industry.

Governor in
Council may _
declare per-
sons to be
pioneer mant-
facturers,



ANNIGUA:

Relief from
customs
duty

Sea

4 Aid: to. Pioneer. Industries. No. 9 of 1950. =

baving regard to the number of pioneer factories
already established or about to be established for the
manufacture of such pioneer product or products ©
and to the output or anticipated output of such
pioneer factories, may in his absolute discretion by
order declare such person to be a pioneer manufac-
turer in relation to a pioneer factory and_ pioneer
industry specified in such order with effect from
such date as may be so specified.

(2) Every application under subsection (1) of
this section shall be in writing and shall—

(a) specify the locality in which it is
proposed to establish the factory in respect of
which the application is made; and

(6) specify the construction day which
shall not be later than twelve months after the
date of the granting of the application; and

(c) specify the production day which
shall not be later than eighteen months after
the construction day; and

(ad) specify the pioneer product or pro-
ducts intended to be manufactured at the
factory.

5. Every pioneer tnanufacturer shall be
etititled to-import into the Presidency during a
period of five years commencing on the date on
which he is declared under section 4 of this
Ordinance to be a pioneer -manufacturer, any of the
articles specified in the Schedule hereto free of
customs duty, if he satisfies the, Treasurer that such
articles are imported for the construction, altera-
tion, reconstruction or extension of the pioneer
factory in relation to which he was declared under
section 4 of this Ordinance to be a pioneer manu-
facturer, or for equipping such pioneer factory or
any extension thereof for the purpose of manufac-
turing the relevant pioneer product or products, so,
however, that no articles shall be imported free of
customs duty under this section if the Treasurer is
of opinion that such articles are intended for the
purpose of effecting repairs to such pioneer factory
or extension thereof, or to any apparatus, ma-





ae BY

No. 9 of 1950. Aid. to Pioneer Industries. 5

chinery, appliances or equipment contained in any
such factory or extension.thereof, or for replacing
any apparatus, machinery, appliances or equipment
in any pioveer faetory or extension thereof.

6. (1) Every pioneer manufacturer who
imports into the Presidency any article free of
customs duty under the provisions of section 5 of
this Ordinance shall—

(i) keep such record in such form and
containing such particulars as may be
required by the Treasurer of the
articles so imported by him; and

(ii) cause such articles to be marked with
such mark and in such manner as
may be required by the Treasurer;
and

(iii). permit the Treasurer at all reasonable
times to inspect such record and to
have access to any factory or ware-
house under his control for the
purpose of examining any such
articles which the Treasurer may
believe to be therein and of satisfy-

‘ing himself of the accuracy of the

particulars in relation to such articles

contained in such record.

(2) Every pioneer manufacturer who contra-
vencs any of the provisions of this section shall be
guilty of an offence and on summary conviction
thereof shall be liable to a fine of two thousand five
hundred dollars and in default of payment. thereof
to be imprisoned for a term not exceeding six
months or to both such fine and imprisonment.

7. (1) No article imported into the Presi-
dency by any pioneer manufacturer free of customs
duty under the provisions of this Ordinance shall be
sold, given away or otherwise disposed of by such
pioneer manufacturer except—

(a) in the case of an assigment of the
pioneer factory for the purpose for which such

ANTIGUA.

Special piovi-
sions relating
to articles
imported free
of customs
duty.

Restriction
upon disposi-
tion Of articles
imported free
of customs
duty,



ANTIGUA.

Relief. from
Income tax.

Restriction on
employment of
persons in a
pioneer enter-
prise.

6 Aid to Pioneer Industries. No. 9 of 1950.

article was imported into the Presidency, to *~.

the assignee of such factory; or .

(6) upon the pioneer manufacturer pay-
ing or giving security to the satisfaction of the
Treasurer for the payment of an amount
equivalent to the amount of customs duty.
which would have been payable upon the
importation of such article but for the provi-
sions of this Ordinance; or

(c) after the expiration of five years from
the date of the importation into the Presidency
of such article.

(2) Every pioneer manufacturer who contra-
venes any of the provisions of this section shall be
guilty of an offence aud on summary conviction
thereof shall be liable to a penalty of three times
the value of the article in respect of the disposal of
which he contravenes such provisions,.-and in
default of payment thereof to be imprisoned for a
term not exceeding six months.

8. The income arising from any pioneer
enterprise during the period of five years from the
production day or from such other, day as may be
substituted therefor by the. Governor in Council
under the provisions of section 10 of this Ordinance
(hereinafter called the tax holiday period) shall
be exempt from income tax: Provided that if the
end of the tax -holiday period does not coincide
with the end of an accounting period of a pioneer
enterprise, the income for the accounting period in
which the iast day of the tax holiday period falls
shall be apportioned between the parts of the said
accounting period which respectively precede and
follow the end of the tax holiday period and the
income thus attributed to the part which precedes
the end of the tax holiday a shall be exempt
from income tax.

9. (1) No pioneer manufacturer shall, with-
out the prior approval of the Administrator in
writing, employ within the Presidency in a pioneer
enterprise any person not ordinarily resident in
the Colony or in any of the Colonies hereinafter

specified : Provided that if he satisfies the Admin- ©







No. 9 of 1950. Aid to Pioneer Industries. i

istrator that the services of any skilled workmen,
artisans or mechanics or of any persons possessing
particular professional or technical qualifications
or skills or experience are necessary tor the proper
conduct of the pioneer enterprise and that such
services cannot be otherwise obtained, the Admin-
istrator may by permit'in writing authorise him to
employ within the Presidency such number and
classes of skilled workmen, artisans and mechanics,
and of persons possessing particular professional
or technical qualifications or skills or experience,
not ordinarily resident in the Colony or in any
of the Colonies hereinafter specified, and for such
periods as may be specified in the permit.

(2) The Administrator may , from time to
time require any pioneer manufacturer to make
such return of —

(a) the number of persons in each
category of work who are ordinarily resident
in the Colony or in any of the Colonies here-
inafter specified, and’ ©

(6) the number of persons in each
category or work who are not ordinarily
resident in,the Colony or in any of the
Colonies hereinafter specified, employed by
him within the Presidency in a_ pioneer
enterprise as the Administrator may think fit.

(3) The Coloriies contemplated by this section
are, in addition to the Colony of the Leeward
Islands, the Colonies of British Honduras, Barba-
dos, British Guiana, Jamaica, Dominica, Grenada,
St. Lucia, St. Vincent and Trinidad and Tobago.

10. (1) Where any pioneer manufacturer
fails or neglects—

(a) to commence to construct the pioneer
factory in relation to which he is a pioneer
manufacturer on or before the construction

day; or

(b) to commence to ‘manufacture the
relevant pioneer product, or products in
marketable quantities at such pioneer factory

ANTIGUA,

Provisions re
lating to revo-
cation or
recognition

of pioneer
manufac-
turers,





Oe

ANTIGUA, 8 | Aid to Pioneer Industries, No. 9 of 1950,

on or before the production day, the Admin-
istrator may by notice in writing require him
within thirty days of such notice either—

) to commence to construct the pioneer
factory or to commence to manufac-
ture the relevant pioneer product or
products at the. pioneer factory in
marketable quantities, 4s the case
may be; or

Gi) to establish to the satisfaction of the
Governor in Council that his failure
or neglect to commence to construct
the pioneer factory or to commence
to manufacture the relevant pioneer
product or products in marketable
quantities as the case may be, was
due to some cause beyond his con-
trol, and that there is a reasonable
prospect of his commencing to
construct the pioneer factory or
commencing to manufacture the
relevant pioneer product or products
in marketable quantities, as.the case
may be, within such time as the
Governor in Council may consider
to be reasonable.

(2) Where any pioneer manufacturer having
been required by notice in writing under sub-
section (1) of this section so to do fuils to satisfy
the Governor in Council—

(a) that his failure or neglect to com-
mence to construct the pioneer factory to
which such notice relates on or before the
construction day, or to commence to manufac-
ture the relevant pioneer product or products at
such factory in marketable quantities on or
before the production day, as the case may be,
was due to some cause beyond his control; or

(b) that there is reasonable prospect of

~ his commencing to construct such pioneer

factory or commencing to manufacture the

relevant pioneer product or products in

marketable quantities at such pioneer factory:

within such time as the Governor in Council
may consider reasonable,





pw

_ No. 9 of 1950, Aid to Pioneer Industries. 9 ANTIGwA,

the Governor in Council shall revoke the order
under section 4 of this Ordinance declaring such
person to be a pioneer manufacturer in relation to
the pioneer factory and pioneer industry in respect
of which such order was made and thereupon the
provisions of section 5 and section 8 of this
Ordinance shall cease to apply to such person in
respect of such pioneer factory and such pioneer
industry and the pioneer factory shall cease to be
a pioneer factory.

(3) Where any pioneer manufacturer having
been required by notice in writing under subsection
(1) of this section so to do, satisfies the Governor
in Council—

(a) that his failure or neglect to com-
mence to construct the pioneer factory to
which such notice relates on or before the
construction day, or to commence to manu-
facture the relevant pioneer product or pro-
ducts at such pioneer factory in marketable
quantities on or before the production day, as
the case may be, was due to some cause
beyond his control; and

(6) that there is reasonable prospect of
his commencing to construct such pioneer
factory or commencing to manufacture the
relevant pioneer product or products in
marketable quantities at such pioneer factory,
as the case may be, within such time as the
Governor in Council may consider reasonable,

the Governor in Council shall by order declare that
there shall be substituted for the construction day
or for the production day, as the case may be,
some other day specified in such order, and_there-

- upon the provisions of this Ordinance shall take
effect as if the day specified in such order was’ the
construction day or the production day, as the case
may be, specified in the application under subsection
(2) of section 4 of this Ordinance.

(4) Where the Governor in Council is satisfied
that any pioneer manufacturer has contravened any
of the provisions of this Ordinance and that having
regard to all the circumstances of the case it is
expedient so to do, he may revoke the order under



ANTIGUA.

Restriction on
use of. pioneer
factory,

iu

10 Aid to Biche Industries, No. 9 of 1950,

section 4 of this Ordinance declaring such person
to be a pioneer manufacturer in relation to the
pioneer factory and pioneer industry in respect of
which such order was made and thereupon the
provisions of section 5 and section 8 of this Ordi-
nance shall cease to apply to such person in respect
of such pioneer factory and such pioneer industry
and the pioneer factory shall cease to be a pioneer
factory. :

(5) When any order made under section 4 of
this Ordinance is revoked under the provisions of
subsection (2) of this section the person who in
such order was declared to be a pioneer manufac-
turer shall be liable to pay to the ‘Treasurer all
sums which but for the provisions of section 5 of
this Ordinance would have been payable as customs
duty on the importation of any articles for the
construction, alteration, re-construction or exten-
sion of the pioneer factory in relation to which .he
was declared under section 4 of this Ordinance to
be a pioneer manufacturer, or for equipping such
pioneer factory or any extension thereof for the
purpose of manufacturing the relevant pioneer
product or products.

(6) Any sum which may be payable to the
Treasurer under the provisions of subsection (5)
of this section may be recovered in a Court of com-
petent jurisdiction as a debt due to the Government
of the Presidency.

11. (1) Subject to the provisions of subsec-
tion (3) of this section, no factory, whether it is
still a pioneer factory or not, which has been
specified as a pioneer factory in any order under
the provisions of section 4 of this Ordinance shall,
without the prior approval of the Governor in
Council, be used at any time within ten years from
the date of such order for any purposes other than
those of the pioneer industry for the purposes of
which such factory was established as a pioneer
factory.

(2) Any person using any such factory in
contravention of the provisions of subsection (1) of
this section shall be guilty of an offence and on
summary conviction thereof shall be liable to a fine
not exceeding five hundred dollars and in default
of payment thereof to imprisonment for any term





No. of 91950, Aid to Pioneer Industries. 11 ANTIGUA,

not exceeding six months and in the case of a con-
tinuing offence to a further fine ngt exceeding two
hundred and fifty dollars in respect of each day
during which the offence continues.

(3) The provisions of this section shall not
apply to any factory which has ceased to be a pio- ©
neer factory and in respect of which all sums
payable to the Treasurer under the provisions of
subsection (5) of section 10 of this Ordinance have
been paid.

R, Sr. Jy -O, WAYNE;
President.

Passed the Legislative Council the 9th day of November,
1950.

J. L. Rosrnson,
‘Acting Clerk of the Council.

SCHEDULE.

All building materials, tools, plant, machinery, pipes, pumps, con-
veyor belts, or other appliances and materials necessary for and used
in the construction, alteration and extension of the factory or for equip-
ping the factory or any extension thereof for the manufacture and
preparation for sale by the pioneer manufacturer of the relevant pio-
neer product or products,

ANTIGUA.,
Printed at the Government Printing Office, Leeward Islands,
by E. M. BuackmaNn, Government Printer.—By Authority.
1950.

—200—12.50. [ Price 3d.]









No. 10 of 1950. Tobacco (Amendment). ANTIGUA.
[L.S.]

I ASssEnt,
P. D. Macponatp,
Governor’s Deputy.
5th December, 1950.

ANTIGUA.
No. 10 of 1950.

An Ordinance to amend the Tobacco Ordinance,
1947.

BE IT ORDAINED by the Governor and
Legislative Council of Antigua as follows:—

1. This Ordinance shall be cited as the Short title,
Tobacco (Amendment) Ordinance, 1950, and
shall be read as one with the Tobacco Ordinance, 3/1947.
1947, hereinafter called the Principal Ordinance.

2. Sub-section (4) of section 8 of the Amendment
Principal Ordinance is hereby amended by the tha Peiivedpal
deletion of the full stop appearing at the end Ordinance.
thereof and by the addition thereto of the follow-

ing words:—

‘Cor in any case until surrender of the same
to the Treasurer under section 9A’ of this
Ordinance.”’.

8. Sub-section (2) of section 9 of the Amendment

of section 9 of ©

Principal Ordinance is hereby amended by the the Principal
deletion of the full stop appearing at the end Ordinance.
thereof and the addition thereto of the following

words:—

‘Cor in any case until surrender of the same
to the Treasurer under section 9A of this
Ordinance.’’.



ANTIGUA. - 2

Insertion of
new section.

1 Rsioor Baska

required to be
kept and dis-
posal thereof.

@

Tobacco (Amendment). No. 10 of 1950.
4. After section 9 of the Principal Ordi-

nance the following section shall be inserted:—

9A. (1) The Tobacco Purchases Book,
the Tobacco Sales Book and the Pedlar’s
Purchases Book required to be kept shall be
in such form as the Treasurer may prescribe
and shall be purchased from the Treasurer
by the tobacco dealer or the tobacco pedlar
as the case may be at sueh price as the
Treasurer may determine.

(2) The pages of each of the said books
shall be numbered consecutively, and each
such book shall be given a distinctive num-
ber and the Treasurer shall keep a record
of the name and address of the purchaser of
each book.

(3) A tobacco dealer or tobacco pedlar,
who has previously been supplied by the
Treasurer witha book of tbe kind which he
applies to purchase, shall surrender such
book to the ‘Treasurer before being supplied
with a fresh book:

Provided that if the Treasurer is satisfi-
ed with the explanation given for the
absence of the production of such book

he may nevertheless supply the applicant

with a fresh book.

(4) On or before the 15th day of Janu-
ary in each year any book supplied under
this section and not already surrendered to

the Treasurer shall be delivered by the

tobacco dealer or tobacco pedlar to the
Treasurer who may after making such nota.
tions as he may desire on the same either
redeliver the book for use to the ‘tobacco
dealer or tobacco pedlar or treat the same as
surrendered and require that a fresh book
be purchased by the tobacco dealer or
tobacco pedlar if he renews his licence.

(5) The Treasurer shall keep each
book surrendered to him for a period at

ey
OAR

}



No. 10 of 1950. Tobacco (Amendment). 3 ANTIQUA.

least one year after the surrender of such
book.

R. Sr. J. O. Wayne,

' President.

Passed the Levislative Conncil the 9th day
of November, 1950.

° J. L. Rosryson,
Acting Clerk of the Council.

\

ANTIGUA.
Printed at the Government Printing Office, Leeward Islands,
by E. M. BLackMAN, Government Printer.—By Authority.
1960,

200—12.50, [Price 1d.]

















Publications Not Available

Supplements to
Leeward Islands Gazette
v. 78 no. 106, December 14, 1950

Montserrat, Bills
General Loan and Stock
Ordinance, 1950
Aid to Pioneer Industries
Ordinance, 1950



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Notices.

It is hereby notified for general in-
formation that under the provisions
of sub-section (1) of section 9 of the
Supreme Court Act, 1939, as amended
by Leeward Islands Act No. 2 of
1948, the Governor has appointed
Monday the 18th December, 1950, as
a day when the hour of closing of the
office of the Registrar in the island of
Anguilla in the Presidency of St.
Kitts-Nevis, shall be one o’slock in
the afternoon.

Colonial Secretary’s Office,
Leeward Islands,
at Antigua.
11th December, 1950.

No. 47/00058,

The Administrator of Antigua has
accepted the resignation of Mrs.
EpITH BAILEY as a Trustee of the
Antigua Public Library from the 8th
November, 1950.

Administrator's Office,
Antigua.
5th December, 1950.

Ref, No. A. 163.



No. 127.

The following Ordinances are cir-
culated with this Gazette and form
part thereof:—

Antigua.

No. 8 of 1950, ‘*The General Loan
and Stock Ordinance, 1950.”

No, 9 of 1950 “ The Aid to Pioneer
Industries Ordinance, 1950.”

No. 10 of 1980,
(Amendment) Ordinance,

“The Tobacco
950M

No. 128.

The following Bills of the Presi-
dency of Montserrat are published
with this Gazette and form part
thereof:—

“The General Loan and Stock
Ordinance, 1950.”

“The Aid to Poineer Industries
Ordinance, 1950.”

XK
28.9297
YÂ¥7L



VOL, LXXVIII.





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317

Authority.
THURSDAY, 14tTe DECEMBER, 1950.

No. 10.



PROVOST MARSHAL’S OFFICE,
ANTIGUA, 30th November, 1950.

Notice is hereby given that there
will be sold on the premises in the
City of Saint John on Thursday the
21st day of December, 1950, at 12
o'clock noon, the lands and tenements
belonging to the persons hereafter
named :—

LANDS NORTH OF
PETERS

ALFRED
STREET.

Harry Murphy.
ST. JOHNS STREET.

Eliza J. Jeffrey, Ellen John, Na-
thaniel James, Heirs of James Thibou,
Francis Samuel, Alfred Simon, John

Matthew, Willtam Punter, Est. of
Deman Benjamin.
BISHOPGATE STREET.

Geo. H. Joseph, James B. Hart,
Thomas Martin, Samuel Sewer, Ade-
laide Simon, John Dowe, Sydney
Benjamin.

NORTH STREET.

Charles Ramsay, Elsena Ramsay,
Mary H. Joseph, Winifred Scotland,
Heirs of Daniel Peters, Eardley
Lindsay, Heirs of Hamilton.

NEWGATE STREET.

George Henry, James King, Est. of
Adrian Thibou.
THE POINT.

Alice M. King, Henrietta Graham,
Abraham Samuel.

WILKINSON STREET.

Geo. Bennett Bryson.

POPESHEAD STREET.

Tola Alexander, George Samuel.

NEWGATE LANE.

Heirs of Willock, Maurice Gardner.

ST. JOHN’S LANE.
Est. of Sarah James.
HAWKINS STREET.

Alma Thibou, Laurel Foey, David
E. Daniel, Alice M. Higgins.

oo
HOOD STREET.

Agnes Mayhew,
Cecil N. Davis.

Francis Smith,

FORT ROAD.

Arthur Roberts, Joseph Thomas,
Viola Davis.

NEVIS STREET.
Heirs of Walters.
CORN ALLEY.
Nathaniel Grey.
CROSS STREET.
O. St. A. Duke.
OTTOS LAND.
David E. Joseph.
NELSON STREET.

Cox Coates,
Charles.

Heirs of Frederick

CAMACHO AVE.
Agatha Louisa Jarvis.
The same having been levied upon

to satisfy the City Rate due thereon
for the year, 1950.

N. A. BERRIDGE,
Provost Marshal.



PROVOST MARSHAL’S OFFICE,
ANTIGUA, 7th December, 1950.

Notice is hereby given that there
will be sold on the premises in the
City of Saint John on Thursday the
28th day of December, 1950, at 12
o’clock noon the Lands and tene-
ments belonging to the persons here-
after named.

LANDS NORTH OF ALFRED
PETERS STREET.

Eliza Jeffery, James Lynch, Iris
Mussington, Lorna Francis, Doris
Ffloyd, Albertha Samuel.

DICKENSONBAY STREET,

Irene Blackett, Selina Billinghurst,
Peter Philip, Bertie Oliver, J. A.
Charity, Kenneth Murdoch, Rosalind
Morgan, John Lambert, Agatha
Nicholas.
318
ST. JOHN’S STREET.
Sarah Colquhoun, Est. of John
Punter, Frances James, Geo. W.

Lynch, Edward Swift, Charles Isaac,
Charlotte Mathurin, Agatha Daniel.

BISHOPGATE STREET.

Leslie Chambers, Elizabeth Robin-
son, Centilia Simon, James B. Hart,
Emily Mason, Ann Sophia Coull,
Heirs of Rev. Francis.

MARKET STREET.
Heirs of Thos. Allaway (8).
LONG STREET.
Antonetta Reid.
NEVIS STREET.
Brown Brothers, Hrs. of T. Alla-
way, Annie Sahaley.

TANNER STREET.
Ashley James Kirwan.

TEMPLE STREET.

Rarely N. Murrain, Constance

Hill, Elisha Challenger.
OTTOS LAND.
George Farley, Clarence Christian.

RODNEY STREET.
Elvina Edmund, George Richards,
Joseph Davis.

OTTOS LANE.
Elvina Edmund (2).
NELSON STREET.

Joseph Davis (2).

The same having been levied upon
to satisfy the City Rate due thereon
for the year 1950.

N. A. BERRIDGE,
Provost Marshal.

Administrator of Estate’s Office,
Moniserrat, B.W.1.,
8th November, 1950.

In the matter of the Estate of
CHRISTIANA O’GARRO late of
Plymouth, Montserrat, deceased.

(UNREPRESENTED.)

To all and sundry Creditors of the
above Estate.

Take notice that you are to come
in and prove your debts on or before
the 9th day of August, 1951, and that
in default of your so doing you will
be excluded from any benefit arising
from such Hstate.

RANDALL H. LOCKHART,
Administrator of Estates.

THE LEEWARD ISLANDS GAZETTE.

Notice is hereby given that His
Honour the Acting Chief Justice has
appointed Tuesday the 19th day of
December, 1950, at 10 o’clock in the
Forenoon fora sitting of the under-
mentioned Courts at which the follow-
ing cases will be heard:—

Supreme Court of the Wind-
ward Islands and Leeward
Islands.

Plaintiff. Defendant.

Joseph Dew &
Son Ltd.

Colonial Minerals
Ltd.

Court of Summary Jurisdic-
tion of the Leeward Islands.

Plaintiff. Defendant.

John Baptiste Raphine Gonsalves
Dias
Florence Ferris
Geo. W. Bennett
Bryson & Co.,

Eric Brown
Clement A. Gomez

Ltd.
i Liwellyn A. Hay-
wool
a Leo Hodge
Bs Revd. Hugh King

Dated this 7th day of December,
1950.

N. A. BERRIDGE,
Registrar.

Administrator of Estate's Office,
Montserrat,
15th November, 1950.

In the matter of the Hstate of
MAURICE MAson, late of Ply-
mouth, Montserrat, deceased.

(UNREPRESENTED).

There will be sold by Public Auc-
tion at the Court House, Plymouth,
on Wednesday, the 20th day of
December, 1950, at [2 noon all the
personal property belonging to the
above-mentioned estate consisting
of :—

One wooden chattel house situate
at Cherry Village, Plymouth, Mont-
serrat.

And also, pursuant to the Order of
His Honour Mr. Justice A. R. CooLs-
LARTIGUE, Puisne Judge, there will
be sold by Public Auction at the
Court House, Plymouth, immediately
after the sale of the aforesaid chattel
house all the real property belonging
to the above-mentioned estate as
hereunder:



All that piece or parcel of land,
situate at Cherry Village in the town
and island aforesaid containing 190
square feet or thereabouts and on
which the said chattel house is sited.

ANTIGUA.



{14 December, 1950.

And also all that piece or parcel of
land situate at Cherry Village in the
town and island aforesaid, containing
450 square yards or thereabouts.

RANDALL H. LOCKHART,
Administrator of Estates.

POLICE TRAFFIC NOTICE

TRAFFIC IN MARKET STREET, ST.
JOHN’S, ON 23RD, 26TH & 30TH
DECEMBER, 1950, & IST JANU-
INTE, IUSYSy

By virtue of the powers vested in
me under Section 78 (1) of The Vehi-
eles & Road T'raffic Ordinance No 5
of 1946, I make the following Order:

‘‘No Traffic by wheeled vehicles
will be allowed along Market
Street, St. John’s, between Tan-
ner and Newgete Streets from 12
o'clock noon to 12 o’clock midnight
on the 23rd, 26th & 30th December,
1950 and Ist January, 1951.

‘“ Wheeled traffic going East and
West will be allowed to cross
Market Street between the points
named.”

J. R. A. BRANCH,
Commissioner of Police.

16th December, 1950.

RAINFALL FIGURES,

Central Experiment Station,





Antigua.

1947, 1948, 1949. 1950.
January D190 2°82 1°50 541
February OT ‘57 2°07 2°52
March “59 1°89 5°52 158
April 67 "bY 3°54 2°44
May 3°34 2°80 1:98 2°06
June 149 3°38 3°35 1°66
July 2°97 Neo 2°10 1°85
August 2°50 a) 666 10°71
September 7°82 3°79 10°92 6°34
October 428 8°69 5°85 518
November “43 3°08 2°59 443
December Sth = 63 ‘59 1°87

28°63 31:90 4667 4600











Publications issued from the
Government Printing Office,
Leeward Islands.

STATUTORY RULES & ORDERS.
Antigua.

No. 17 of 1950, «‘ The Slum Clear-
ance and Housing (Local Authority)
Order, 1950.” 3 pp. Price 1d.

No. 18 of 1950, ‘‘ The Town and
Country Planning (Local Authority)
Order, 1950.” 2 pp. Price 1d.

No. 19 of 1950, “‘ The Village Coun-
ceils (Elections) Order, 1950.”
3 pp. Price 1d.

Printed at the Government Printing Utlice, Leeward Islands, by E. M, BLACKMAN,

Government Printer.—By Authority.
1950,

(Price 104. including Supplement.}
Supplement to the Leeward Islands Gazette

Of Thursday, the 14th December, 1950.





ADDRESS by His Excellency the Governor to General
Legislative Council, 12th December, 1950.

Honourable Members of General Legislative Council,

Before I begin my address I would refer to the death of one who
was a member of this Council for nine years, and of Federal Executive
Council for 10 years—Mr. R. S. D. Goopwin. Both Antigua and the
Leeward Islands as a whole have lost in Mr. GOODWIN a man who gave
unstintingly of his time to public affairs, and I sure that you would
wish me to convey to Mrs. GOODWIN an expression of the deep sympathy
of the Council in her great loss. I wil] ask you to stand for a moment
as a token of our syanpathy.

Then I should like to extend a special welcome to the Honourable
G, FonsEcA—who is the first elected member to join this Council from
the new Legislative Council of the Virgin Islands. I know that all
Honourable Members will join with me in asking the Honourable
Gentlemen to convey to the new Legislative Council in the Virgin
Islands an expression of our good wishes for its future work.

It is, I think, usual at this annual budget session to review the
progress of the Colony during the past year. But I hope that you will
forgive me if I dispense with such a review on this occasion. I have
been in the Leeward Islands for no more than three months, and I
could only give you a second-hand account of events in the past year.
Moreover I feel that on an occasion like this we oughi to look towards
the future—though the future is bound to be uncertain when the
world is faced, as it is to-day, with such a grim and difficult interna-
tional situation. But, whatever the outcome of the bloody conflict in
Korea, and whatever the result of the discussions at Lake Success and
elsewhere, it is our duty—now more than ever——to ensure that our
own house is in order. And that gives a further reason for looking to
to the future.

I propose then to put before you to-day my own impressions of
some of the problems facing the Leeward Islands, and then to set out
the measures which, I suggest, might be undertaken to solve those
problems.

I will begin by saying a few words about the Federal Government.

No one who has studied the estimates of the Federal Government
can fail to be struck by the way in which federal expenditure has
increased in recent years. Expenditure was $125,000 in 1930;
$202,000 in 1940; and the estimates for the current year provided for
expenditure of $961,000. And no one who has been in the Leeward
Islands for a week can fail to be struck by the constant barrage of
criticism hurled at federal officers; criticism that they are overpaid,
criticism that they are redundant, criticism that they do not work out-
side Antigua, even criticism that they do no work anywhere. Much of
the increase in expenditure by the Federal Government is due to the
launching of various schemes of development in the past ten years——
expenditure which is met under the Colonial Development and Welfare
Act; and several of the federal posts were created in order that these
schemes of development might be properly drawn up. In view of
what I shall say on this subject in a moment, I would like to say
now that the Leeward Islands has good cause to be grateful both for
the development work undertaken federally and fer the achievements
of the Federal Officers. I call to mind the most recent example of
development work which I have seen—the introduction of red poll
cattle into the Virgin Islands—a development of real economic value
which hits every visitor in the eye, when he contrasts the scraggy local
stock with the fine little animals which are now to be found all over
the Virgin Islands.

But whatever good work may have been done in the past ona
federal basis, I do myself believe that it would be advisable for us to
look more closely at the affairs of the Federal Government; and I have
already addressed the Secretary of State on the question whether a
review of the whole structure of the Leeward Islands Federation might
be undertaken. Owing to the complexity of the issues involved, some
time must necessarily elapse before an expression of his views can be
expected. I am interested to see that there is a motion on this subject
standing in the name of the Honourable the Third Member for St.
Kitts-Nevis. I shall listen with very special interest to the views
which are expressed in the debate on that motion, and I shall of course
forward a full report of the debate to the Secretary of State.

In the meantime some action has already been taken on a practical
basis to overhaul the expenditure and the machinery of the Federal
Government. You will observe that the Hstimates now before you
provide for expenditure in 1951 of $657,000—a reduction of over
$300,000 from the Estimates for 1950. This large reduction has been
effected by what I might term a “rationalisation” of the Estimates—
by transferring to the Presidential Estimates a number of items of
expenditure which should properly be voted Presidentially; expendi-
ture on services which are solely of a Presidential nature. And there
I should like to pay tribute to the Colonial Secretary and to the
Administrators and Commissioners who have devoted much time to
this tidying-up of the Federal Estimates.

So on the federal front I can assure Honourable Members that we
are not sitting complacently at our desks. Much work has been and ig
being done to scrutinize the machinery of the Federal Government.
All that I would add is that changes of a major kind cannot be effected
overnight, and I would not wish anyone to expect immediate and far
reaching results.

I turn now to the Presidencies——and here I will confine my impres-
sions to one major point which has struck me forcibly in all of them—
the inadequacy to a greater or lesser degree of the machinery of
government.

In Antigua in particular one cannot fail to be struck by the way
in which the whole machinery of government creaks. The story of
Antigua in recent years seems to consist of the appointment of a series of
Committees—-to which busy unofficials have devoted much time——
followed all too often by silence. I call to mind three such committees
whose work has come to my notice—there may well be others—the
Committee on Education Policy, the Committee on a State Medical
Service, and the Committee on Fire Services. On top of this, one hears
and reads a constant flow of criticism because this is not done or
because that is not done. In recent months much of this breakdown
in the machinery of government has been due to the heavy work
thrown on the administration as a result of the hurricanes of last
August. And finance--or rather lack of money—is a contributory
factor; if Antigua had had money in past years and had, for example,
been able to keep its water system in good repair, we should not to-day
have been offering to our visitors from the other Presidencies that brown
soup-like liquid which emerges from our taps. But it is not only
hurricanes and lack of money which has caused the trouble. In my view
it is simply because the machinery of goverrnent has got into a vicious
circle. Ib is overloaded, so it is unable to deal either with current
work or with the remedying of defects; and the more it fails to remedy
defects, the more complaints fall on its head, the more it gets overloaded,
and the less gets done.

As for the remedies, I suggest that the first step needed is an over-
haul of the machinery of government—I will return to that in a
moment; and the second step needed is, I feel, to take stock of Antigua’s
many needs—to determine what needs can be tackled with the existing
machinery and financial resources of the Presidency—and to tackle
those needs systematically. I believe that Antigua must get away from
this habit of nibbling at too many things, and getting nothing done as a
result. Iam not one of those who believe that you reach Utopia by
“planning ”’—but goodness knows there seems to be need for some
simple planning in this Presidency if anything is to get done. And I
propose in the very near future to invite the Administrator and the
members of the Presidential Councils to discuss with me ways and
means of getting some positive action.

St. Kitts-Nevis is in a more fortunate position that Antigua.
It has better financial resources and it has an admirable development
plan—both of which enable the administration of the Presidency to
move steadily ahead. My time in St. Kitts was too short to enable me
to assess the adequacy of the machinery of government; but I certainly
have the impression, as in Antigua, that here too is much room for
improvement.

Montserrat and the Virgin Islands do not seem to present quite the
same problem of creaking government machinery—partly no doubt
because they are smaller. But both these Presidencies suffer from
lack of money, and even here there seems to be a need for an overhaul
of the administration.
Iu short, gentlemen, the main defect of the Leeward Islands at the
present time seems to lie in the machinery of government. There are
no doubt various reasons for this, and one of them in my view is the iow
morale of the Civil Service—a feature of this Colony which has struck
not only me, but also other observers. There are reasons for that too.
I can think of three—first, civil servants are dissatisfied with their
salaries; secondly, they are often in a state of bewilderment over their
conditions of service; and thirdly, they are subject to more personal
abuse in the Press and from the public than I would have believed
possible. The first two difficulties can, I hope, be overcome. On the
question of emoluments Mr. HAMMOND’S report on the cost of living
allowance was completed during my absence in the Virgin Islands. and
I have already forwarded it to London. On the second point—
bewilderment over conditions of service—I have already had discus-
sions with several of the organisations representing civil servants in the
Colony and I have informed them that we propose to try and prepare a
code of procedure governing all matters like the grant of leave, acting
allowances, and all the other matters which in any other Colony are
clearly laid down for all to see and understand. Here there are no
regulations apart from some extremely complicated leave regulations—
which you may be interested to know exist by virtue of an Imperial
Act of Parliament enacted in the 22nd year of the reign of King
GEORGE III. As for the third reason—personal criticism of civil
servants—I have said enough to show that criticism of the administra-
tion is understandable and often justifiable. But personal criticism of
individual civil servants is despicable and dangerous; despicable because
they cannot answer back—and dangerous because no country can
expect honest administration if civil servants, particularly men holding
junior jobs, are individually being subjected to a barrage of criticism for
faults which may not even be theirs.

You may wonder, Honourable Members, why Iam making so
much of the needs of the Civil Service. I do so because [ firmly
believe that we shall get nowhere in this Colony unless we have a con-
tended and hard-working Civil Service, and unless we have an
overhaul of the machinery of government to determine what each
member of the Civil Service is doing, whether his work is necessary,
and in what directions changes are needed in the organisation and
staffing of government departments. For that reason I have informed
the Seeretary of State that I regard the appointment of the long-awaited.
Organisation and Salaries Commission as the most important thing
which we need in this Colony to-day. When we have got the mechan-
ism straight then it will be possible to carry out—probably with
greater economy—the many reforms which are so urgently needed.



But an administration—however efficient—can make but little
lasting progress unless it has the force of public opinion solidly behind
it, and for that reason I am glad to be able to announce today a further
important development—a development which should ensure far closer
links between public opinion and the administration.

Honourable Members will recall the announcement on the 19th
July last that Lord BALDWIN had had diseussions in the Colonial Office
on certain proposals for constitutional reform not covered by the Press
statement of the 3lst May. Lord BALDWIN’S proposals have been care-
fully considered by the Secretary of State, and I am now authorised to
announce that the Secretary of State accepts in principle that certain
changes should be made in General Legislative Council and in the
Legislative Councils of Antigua, St. IXitts-Nevis and Montserrat to take
effect after the next elections in three Presidencies. The Secretary of
State’s view is that these changes should be broadly similar to those
recently approved for the Legislative Councils of the Windward Islands
and should include provision for an unofficial elected majority on the
Legislative Councils of the three Presidencies and on General Legisla-
tive Council. lt is proposed that nominated members shall be retained
and that there shall be electoral districts in Antigua, St. Nitts-Nevis,
and possibly in Montserrat, and that Presidential Legislatures shall elect
certain members of the Executive Councils. The detailed changes
have yet to be submitted to the Secretary of State for approval, but
Honourable Members may rest assured that no constitutional changes
will be effected without their having an opportunity to express their
views.

And go, Honourable Members, the main tasks before us in the
coming year are to get the foundations of this Colony laid on a new
and stronger basis—by doing everything possible to secure a contented
and more efficient Civil Service, by overhauling the administrative
‘machinery of government, and by bringing the public into far closer
contact with the administration by means of the important constitu~
tional changes which I have just announced, None of these steps will
be taken without countless difficulties arising, and I certainly cannot
promise that we shall achieve perfection within a year; but I do pledge

3
myself to do all in my power to push forward this three-point pro-
gramme as rapidly and smoothly as possible.

In the meantime the ordinary work of government must continue,
and I should like to mention briefly two or three immediate develop-
ments of a more minor nature which are proposed and which concern
the Colony as a whole.

In the first place you will see in the draft Mstimates two new
Development and Welfare Schemes. The first—for Police training—
has already been approved, and four members of the Police Force have
left for training in Trinidad. This provision does not of course
represent the full extent of training for government officers, and we
shall use to the fnllest extent the funds made available separately by
the Secretary of State, by the British Council, by the Comptroller for
Development and Welfare, and by United States agencies for training
purposes. Fortunately the cost of such training does not fall on us.
While on the sniject of training I should like to say that several of the
Leeward Islands medical students will soon be finishing their training
in England, and I have asked the Secretary of State to say how many
of them will be available—and when they will be available—to under-
take work here, and so relieve our hard pressed Medical Officers.

The Second Development and Welfare Scheme (which Council
will be invited to approve) relates to a proposal that an Economic and
Financial Adviser should be appointed fora period of three years to
help. us in our examination of the many suggestions made in the past
for new secondary industries—suggestions which have hithcrto not
been followed up owing to the lack of anyone with experience of this
kind. I need hardly say, also, how much we need an experienced
financial adviser who can help us to sort out our many complicated
financial problems.

I would also like to mention one further project which is planned—
the execution of a geological survey, with particular reference to water
supplies, over the whole of the Leeward Islands. The Secretary of
State has been asked to approve a grant (which will not be a charge on
the Leeward Islands) for the appointment of a Geologist for a period of
three years.

There is alsoa matter with which this Council has already been
concerned—-an overhaul of the Workmens’ Compensation legislation.
Tam advised that the earlier procedure followed by this Council was
irregular inasmuch asa Select Committee (such as was appointed in
1948) can only report on a Bill, and not on existing legislation.
T accordingly propose to appoint anew Committee under the Chair-
manship of the Attorney General with representatives nominated by
workers and employers to consider what changes are necessary.

And finally, 1 think that Honourable Members will be interested to
know that we have had a visit during the past few days by an Airfield
Survey party sent out by the Secretary of State to examine the pogsibili-
ty of providing an airfield in Montserrat, and to advise on any altera-
tions necessary to enable the St. Kitts airfield to be used by all types
of aircraft.

Before I conclude, I would be failing in my duty if I were not to
mention one matter in respect of which the solution does not lie solely
with the administration. No visitor to Antigua or St. Kitts can fail to
be struck by the poisonous atmosphere which pervades those otherwise
beautiful Islands. It is not for me to attempt to assign reasons for this
feeling of animosity between different sections of the community: I do
not believe in recrimination over the past; I believe in action for the
future. It is sufficient that it exists. I would merely say two things.
These are very small islands and it should be possible for us to live in
peace together in them. If the people of these little islands cannot do
this, their future is indeed dismal. Iam not talking here about trade
disputes—-disputes which are bound to occur in every community, but
which can be settled if both employers and Unions are prepared to
negotiate in a reasonable way. Iam referring to the general atmos-
phere of suspicion, even of hate, which exists between the different
sections of the community in these islands. I have heard recently that
one or two people, far from trying to improve this miserable state of
affairs, are trying to introduce a new and evil element of racial antagon-
ism into our life—on the astonishing grounds that South African
native policy is bad, that the people responsible for that policy
have white skins, and that it follows—by what process of reasoning
I know not—that people in the Leeward Islands with dark skins should
hate those who happen to have sprung from a part of the world which
‘gives its people white skins. Gentlemen, it would be out of place for
me here to enter into a discussion of South African policy—nor am
I commenting on the action taken by many Unions in the West Indies

4
to prevent the import of South African goods. I am merely saying that
a man who introduces the evil bogey of racial feeling into the Leeward
Islands is deliberately sabotaging the efforts of us all to improve condi-
tions. We have got to live and work together if we are to make this
Colony the better place which it ought to be.

And the second thing I would say is this. Do let us have a little
more tolerance. Not every Trade Unionist is irresponsible; not every
employer and business man is a reactionary; and not every English-
man is a stiff-necked snob. Surely we can recognize this and deal
with one another in a more reasonable way than seems to have been the
case in the past. I am not blaming any one person or group of persons
for this miserable state of affairs. I have seen enough during the past
three months to show that every section of the community has contrib-
uted in some way or another to this ill-feeling. It is up to us all to
show more tolerance and understanding of the other fellow’s point
of view.

As I said in my inaugural address I had been filled up with tales
of gloom about the Leeward Islands before my arrival. I had heard
that they had no money, that everything was in decay, that there was a
spirit of ill will which made it almost impossible to do anything. But
now that I have been here for three months I am filled with optimism.
I believe that we can improve conditions and make the Leeward
Islands a better and more prosperous place. But this depends on three
things—the development of a better machinery of administration——that
is my job; the provision of assistance from outside—that is mainly the
job of myself and of the Secretary of State; and the development of a
better spirit of friendliness and co-operation—that is your job—the job
of the public, be it planter, businessman, or worker. Unless you can
carry out the third job, you cannot expect results from the first—the
improvement of the machinery of government; and there is little hope
of the second—assistance from outside whether it comes from the
Development and Welfare Act, from the Colonial Development Cor-
poration or from elsewhere. Let us hope that the New Year will
bring with it a change for the better in our relationships—I know that
there are many people in all sections of the community who are already
trying to bring that about; and let us hope for a new era of progress
and prosperity for all.

ANTIGUA.
Printed at the Government Printing Office, Leeward Islands,
by E. M. BuackmANn, Government Printer.—By Authority.

1950.
[Price 2d.]
*

No. 8 of 1950, © General Loan and Stock. ANTIGUA,

[L.S.]
I Assent,
P. D. Macponatp,
Governor's Deputy.
Ist December, 1950.

ANTIGUA,
No. 8 of 1950.

An Ordinance to declare the terms and conditions
applicable to Loans authorised to be raised by
the Government of Antigua and to provide
for the creation of Stock.

WHEREAS it is expedient to define in one Preamble.
Ordinance the terms and conditions applicable to
loans hereinafter authorised to be raised by the
Legislature of the Presidency of Antigua;

AND WHEREAS it is expedient to provide
for the creation of stock and to enable the
Presidency of Antigua to take advantage of the
provisions of the Acts of the Imperial Parliament
entitled the Colonial Stocks Acts, 1877 to 1948, ©
and any Act amending the same:

NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED
by the Governor and Legislative Council of
Antigua as follows:—

1. This Ordinance may be cited as the Short Title,
General Loan and Stock Ordinance, 1950.

2. In this Ordinance, unless the context Interpreta-
otherwise requires— — - pen:

the expression “Crown Agents’? means the
persons for the time being acting as
Crown Agents for the Colonies in
Kngland, or any of them;

the expression “stock” includes both in-
scribed and registered stock;

the expression “registered stock’? means
stock “transferable by instrument in
writing.
ANTIGUA.

Loans to be
raised by
debenture’ or
stock.

Loans to be a
charge upon
general reve-
nue,

Borrowing
upon deben-
tures.

Amount of
each debenture.

Debentures
may be
redeemed by
annual draw-
ings or by
purchase in
the market or
on a date fixed.

2 General Loan and Sjock. No. 8 of 1950.

8. Whenever by any Act or. Ordinance
authority shall have been given, or shall hereafter
be given, to raise any sum of money for the
purposes mentioned in such Act or Ordinance, the
Governor, or the Crown Agents acting on_ his
behalf, may from time to time, as he or they
may deem expedient, raise such sum either by
debentures or by stock, or partly by debentures
and partly by stock.

»

4. The principal moneys and_ interest
represented by debentures or stock issued under
the provisions of this Ordinance are hereby
charged upon and shall be payable out of the
general revenues and assets of the Presidency of
Antigua.

5. When the Governor, or the Crown
Agents acting on his behaif, shall deem it
expedient to raise money by debentures, such.
debentures shall be issued in London on behalf
of the Government of Antigua by the Crown
Agents, upon the best and most favourable
terms that can be obtained, and shall be signed
by any one of them on that behalf.

6. Every debenture issued under the pro-
visions of this Ordinance shall be for the sum of
not less than-one hundred pounds sterling.

9 The debentures shall be redeemable
either:—

(a) at par on a fixed date to be
declared on the issue of the debentures
such date not being later than sixty years
from the date of issue:

Provided that the Governor, or the
Crown Agents acting on his behalf, may
reserve the option to redeem the debentures
prior to such date on such conditions as
may be declared at the time of issue; or

(6) by annual drawings at par or at
the option of the Governor, or the Crown
Agents acting on his behalf, by purchase at
or below par.


No. 8 of 1950. General Loan and Stock. 3

8. There shall be attached to every
debenture coupons for the payment of the
interest to become due in each half-year upon
the principal represented by the debenture.
The coupons shall be sufficient in number to
provide for the payment of the interest, either
during the whole period for which the debenture
has to run, or for such limited period as the
Crown Agents, acting on behalf of the Govern-
ment of Antigua may determine. _

9. The debentures and the coupons there-
to shall be in such form as the Governor, or the
Crown Agents acting on his behalf, may direct
or approve.

10. Every debenture and coupon, and the
right to receive the principal and _ interest
represented thereby, shall be transferable by
delivery.

11. Every debenture. shall, before being
issued, be registered in a register book to he
kept for that purpose at the office in London of
the Crown Agents.

12. ‘The interest upon the principal repre-
sented by each debenture shall run from the
day named in that behalf in the debenture, and
shall be paid half-yearly on the days named in
that behalf in the debenture, at the office in
London of the Crown Agents.

18. So long as any of the debentures
remain outstanding, the Governor shall, in each
half-year ending with the day on which the
interest on the debentures falls due, appropriate
out of the general revenues and assets of the
Presidency of Antigua a_sum equal to one half
year’s interest on the whole of the debentures
issued, including any which may have been
redeemed, but exclusive of any which may have
been at any time exchanged for stock, and shall
remit that sum to the Crown Agents at such
time as will enable them to pay thereout the
then current half-year’s interest on the day on
which it falls due. Debentures shall not be
deemed to be outstanding: for the purpose of

Anrieva.

Interest
coupons.

Form of
debenture and
coupons.

Debentures
and coupons
transferable
by delivery.

Registry of
debentures.

Payment of
interest.

Mode of provi-
ding for pay-
ment of
interest on
debentures,
“ANTIQUA.

Further sums
to be remitted
for the
redemption of
the deben-
tures,

Application of
Sinking fund.



1

2

4 General Loan and Stock. No. 8 of 1980.

this Ordinance by reason only that one or more
of the debentures ‘have not been presented for
payment on the day appointed for payment and
have, in consequence, not been paid.

14. (1) The Governor shall, in the half-
year ending on the date specified in the terms of
issue of the loan as that on which the first
coniribution to the sinking fund shall be taken
and in each subsequent half-year, appropriate
out of the said revenues and assets of the
Presidency of Antigua for the formation of
a sinking fund, an additional sum equal to one
half of the annual contribution specified in the
prospectus or, in the case of a loan not issued
publicly, in the terms of issue relating to the
loan, in respect of the total nominal amount of
all the debentures issued, including any which
may have been redeemed, but exclusive of any
which may have been at any time exchanged
for stock, and shall remit that sum to the
Crown Agents with tle remittance hereinbefore
mentioned.

- (2) Notwithstanding anything to the contrary
contained in sub-section (1) of this section, if at
any time the trustees of the sinking fund of any
loan issued under the provisions of this Ordinance
are satisfied that the value of the fund will be suffi-
cient with further accumulations of interest but
without further payment of contributions to enable
the loan to be redeemed out of the proceeds of the
sinking fund not later than the final redemption
date, the Governor may with the approval of the
Secretary of State suspend further contributions
to the said sinking fund:

Provided always that contributions to the
sinking fund shall be recommenced if the trustees
shall.at any time inform'the Governor that this is
necessary.

15. The sinking fund shall be applied in the
first place in payment of all expenses of or inciden-
tal to, the redemption of the debentures and the
cost and expenses of all notices required by this
Ordinance to be given, and in the next place, and
anbject to the aforesaid payments, in repayment of


No. 8 of 1950. General Lean and Stock. 5

the principal moneys for the time being represented
by the debentures. .

16. In the case of debentures redeemable on
a fixed date, the Crown Agents shall place at
interest or invest in the purchase of sucli securities
as may be approved by the Secretary of State so
much of the money so remitted to them «s aforesaid
as shall not be required for the payment of interest
for the current half-year, as a sinking fund for the
final extinction of the debt, and the Crown Agents

shall also place at interest or invest in the purchase |

of like securities the accumulations of interest or the
dividends, interest or produce of such invesiments
and may, from time to time, with the approval of
the Secretary of State, change any such investments
and shall hold such fund in trust for the repayment
of the principal moneys for the time being repre-
sented by the debentures.

17. In the case of debentures redeemable by
annual drawings, the Crown Agents shall place and
keep the moneys so remitted to them, or so much
thereof as may not be required for immediate pay-
ments, at interest, and shall hold all such moneys
and the accumulation thereon in trust to apply them
in the first place to the purchase of the debentures
when they can be obtained at a price not exceeding
par, and secondly, to the redemption of the deben-
tures by means of annual drawings.

18. After the date specified in the Ordinance
authorising a loan as that on which the contributions
to the sinking fund shall commence in respect of
that loan, and so long thereafter as any of the
debentures remain outstanding and unsatisfied, the
Crown Agents shall in every year, unless the whole
of the money applicable in that year to the redemp-
tion of debentures has been applied in the purchase
thereof, appoint a day in that year for the drawing
by lot of the debentures to be redeemed.

19. If a day is appointed for drawing, the
Crown Agents shall give, by advertisement in the
London “ Times” newspaper, not less than fifteen
days’ previous notice, specifying the day on which,
and the hour and place at which, the drawing will
take place,

ANTIGUA.

Creation of
sinking fund
for redemp-
tion of
debentures
payable on.a
fixed date.

Disposal of
sinking fund
when deben-
tures are
redeemed by
purchase or by
annual draw-
ings,

Appointment
of day for
drawing of
debentures.

Notice of time
and place
appointed for
drawing.
ANTIGUA.

Mode of draw-

ing.

Notice of
debentures
drawn for
redemption.

Payment of
drawn dehen-
tures.

Cesser’ of
interest
from day ap-
pointed for
payment of
principal.

Redeemed de-
bentures to be
cancelled,

Borrowing
upon stock.

6 ~° Genaral Loan and Stock. No. 8 of 1950. |

20. On the day and at the hour and place
so specified the Crown Agents shall hold a meeting,
at which the holder of any debenture may, if he
think fity be present, and shall then in the presence
of such debenture holders, if any, as may attend,
and of a Notary Public, draw by lot, out of the whole
number of debentures-for the time being outstand-
ing, debentures of the specified nominal amount.

21. The Crown Agents shall thereupon
declare the distinguishing numbers of the debentures:
drawn for redemption, and shall as soon as may be,
by advertisement in the London “ Times” news-
paper, specify those numbers and appoint a day,
not being later as to each debenture than the day
on which the then current half-year’s interest there-
on is payable, on which the principal moneys
represented by the debentures so distinguished will
be repaid.

22. On the day so appointed the Crown
Agents shall, at their office in London, on demand,
pay to the holders of the debentures drawn for
repayment the principal moneys represented by
those debentures, with all interest payable thereon
up to that day.

283. From and after the day appointed for
the repayment of any debenture all interest on the
principal moneys represented thereby shall cease
and determine, whether payment of the principal
shall have been demanded or not.

24. Upon the repayment of the principal
moneys represented by any debenture, the deben-
ture, with all,coupons thereunto belonging, shall
be delivered up to the Crown Agents, to be by
them cancelled and disposed of in such a manner
as the Governor, or the Crown Agents acting on
his behalf, may decide. Any debenture redeemed
by purchase shall likewise be so cancelled and dis-
posed of.

25. When the Governor, or the Crown
Agents acting on his behalf shall deem it expedient
to raise money by the issue of Antigua stock, then
such stock shall be issued in England by the Crown
Agents under the provisions of the Acts of the




No. 8 of 1950. General Loan and Stock. 7

Imperial Parliament entitled “The Colonial Stock
Acts, 1877 to 1948”, and any Act amending the
same upon the best and most favourable terms that
can be obtained.

26. All the stock which may be created
under the provisions of this Ordinance shall be
redeemable at par on a date to be named in that
behalf by the Crown Agents when issuing the stock,
such date not being later than sixty years from the
date of issue:

Provided that the Governor, or the Crown
Agents acting on his behalf, may reserve the option
to redeem the stock in whole or in part, by drawings
or otherwise, at any time prior to such date on
such conditions as may be declared at the time of
issue. From and after the date appointed for the
redemption of the stock or any part of it all the
interest on the principal moneys represented there-
by shall cease and determine, whether payment of
the principal shall have been demanded or not.

27. So long as any of the stock shall remain
unredeemed, the Governor shall, in each half-year
ending with the day on which the interest on such
stock falls due, appropriate out of the general
revenues and assets of the Presidency of Antigua a
sum equal to one half-year’s interest on the whole
of such stock, and shall remit that sum to the
Crown Agents at such time as will enable them to
pay thereout the then current half-year’s interest
on the day when it falls due.

28. (1) The Governor shall, in the half-year
ending on the date specified in the terms of issue
of the loan as that on which the first contribution
to the sinking fund shall be taken and in each sub-
sequent half-year, appropriate out of the said
revenues and assets of the Presidency of Antigua
for the formation of 9, sinking fund an additional
sum equal to one half of the annual contribution
specified in the prospectus or, in the case of a loan
not issued publicly, in the terms of issue relating to
the loan, in respect of the total nominal amount of
such stock including any such stock which may at
any time have been issued in exchange for deben-

ANTIGUA.

40 & 41 Vic.
Cap. 59

When the
principal is to
be repaid.

Mode of provi-
ding for the
payment of
interest on
stock.

Mode: of provi-
ding for pay-
ment of
principal of
stock,


wee
wa

Antigua. 8 General Loan and Stock, No, 8 of 1950, <

tures under the authority of this Ordinance, and -
shall remit that sum to the Crown Agents with the
remittance hereinbefore mentioned.

(2) Notwithstanding anything to the contrary
contained in sub-section (1) of this section, if at any
time the trustees of the sinking fund of any loan
issued under the provisions of this Ordinance are
satisfied that the value of the fund will be sufficient
with further accumulations of interest but without
further payment of contributions to enable the loan
to be redeemed out of the proceeds of the sinking
fund not later than the final redemption date, the
Governor may with the approval of the Secretary of
State suspend further contributions to the said
sinking fund:

Provided always that contributions to the
sinking fund shall be recommenced if the trustees
shall at any time inform the Governor that this is
necessary.

Creation of 29. The Crown Agents shall, for the pur-

Sinking fuud. dose of forming such sinking fund, from time to
time place at interest or invest in the purchase of
such securities as may from time to time be approved
by the Secretary of State so much of the money so
remitted to them as aforesaid as shall not be required
for the payment of interest for the current half-year
and shall also place at interest or invest in the
purchase of like securities, the accumulations of
interest or the dividends, interest, or produce of
such investments, and may from time to time, with
the approval of the Secretary of State, change any
such investments, and shall hold such fund in trust
for the repayment of the principal moneys for the
time being represented by the stock.

Chssa upan 80. In case the sinking funds provided for
aang by this Ordinance shall be insufficient for the pay-

ment of all the principal moneys borrowed under
the authority of this Ordinance at the time the same
shall have become due, the Governor shall make
good the deficiency out of the general revenues and
- assets of the Presidency of Antigua.
Expenses to 31. All expenses of or incidental to the

be paid out of ° :
sinking fund, Management of the sinking fund, or to the
No. 8 of 1950. General Loan and Stock. 9

payment of the principal moneys borrowed,
shall be paid out of the sinking fund.

82. The Governor shall also have, and
may from time to time exercise, the following
powers and authorities or any of them:

(a) He may authorise the Crown
Agents when issuing any loan in the form
of debentures to declare that such debentures
will -be convertible into stock at such dates
and on such terms and conditions as may
be prescribed by the Crown Agents at the
time of the issue of the debentures.

(o) He may declare all or any of the
Antigua loans, whether existing in the
form of stock or debentures, and whether
issued before or after the commencement
of this Ordinance, to be convertible into
stock, to be issued under the provisions of
this Ordinance.

(c) He may authorise the creation and
issue of such an amount of stock in ex-
change for the securities held for such
loans as may be necessary.

(d) He may authorise the creation and
sale of any such stock or debentures for the
purpose of raising money for redeeming
any outstanding loans whether issued
before or subsequent to the passing of this
Ordinance, for paying any expense in the
creation of stock, and otherwise for carrying
out the provisions of this Ordinance.

(e) Any conversion so authorised may
be effected either by an arrangement with
the holders of existing securities or by
purchase thereof out of moneys raised by

the sale of stock, or partly in one way and’

partly in the other.

83. Nothing in this Ordinance contained
shall authorise an increase of the capitai or of
the annual charge on any loan, except—

ANTIGUA.

Powers of
Governors.

Debentures
convertible
into stock on
conditions
prescribed

by the Orown
Agents at the
time of issue.

Conversion of
loans gener-
ally. ;

Creation and
issue of stock
in exchange
for uther
securities, ©

Creation and
sale of stock
or debentures
to raise loans
and for other
purposes.

Arrangements
for conversion

Exchange of
securitios for
stock,
ANTIGUA.

Converted
securities to be
cancelled.

Trustees to
apportion
amount of
sinking fund
released by
conversion.

Sinking funds
released: how
to be disposed
of,

o *
10 General Loan and Stock. No. 8 of 1950.

(a) when sscurities exchanged for stock
bear a rate of interest not less than the
stock, an additiona! amount of stock may
be created and issued to make up the
difference in saleable value between the
securities and the stock; ~

(b) in the case of the conversion of
securities into stock the Crown Agents
shall issue such an amount of stock as may
be required to defray the stamp duties and
all other expenses incidental to the con-
version ;

(c) in accordance with such terms and
conditions as may be prescribed under
paragraph (a) of section 32 of this Ordi-
nance.

84. The securities exchanged or other-
wise converted into stock under the provisions
of this Ordinance shall be forthwith cancelled
by the Crown Agents, and the debentures
surrendered shall be cancelled and transmitted
to the Governor.

35. The trustees of the sinking fund
appointed under this Ordinance, and acting under
any Ordinance authorising the issue of any securi-
ties which may be exchanged into stock or
cancelled or purchased under the provisions of this
Ordinance, shall determine what amount of the
sinking fund held by them and created for repay-
ment of such securities shall be released and in the
determination of such question the trustees shall
take into consideration the value of the whole
investments held by them on account of such
sinking funds, the amount of the debt remaining
a charge on such sinking funds, and such matters
as the trustees may think fit to take into account.

36. So much of the sinking funds as may
be released shall either be transferred unto the
trustees of the stock sinking fund, or be disposed
of in such a manner as the Governor with the
advice and consent of the Legislative Council may
direct.
-

41

87. The Crown Agents may from time to
time, at the request of the Governor, make arrange-
ments for all-or any of the following things:

No. 8 of 1950. General Loan and Stock.

(1) For inscribing and registering stock
in their books.

(2) For managing the creation, inscrip-
tion, registration and issue of stock, including
the issue of certificates of title in respect of
such stock.

(3) For effecting the conversion of loans
int stock.
.‘) For paying interest on stock and
managing the transfers thereof.

(5) For issuing stock certificates to
bearer, and, as often as occasion shall require,
re-inscribing or re-registering them.

(6) For effecting the exchange or conver-
sion of inscribed stock into registered stock.

88. This Ordinance shall be applicable only
to the raising of loans in England, and nothing in
this Ordinance contained shall prevent the raising
of loans in the Presidency upon such terms and
conditions as shall be specified in any Ordinance
authorising the raising of such loans.

89. Authority is hereby given for the
making of regulations under Section 16 of the
Colonial Stock Act, 1877, to provide, that, in
accordance with Section 1 of the Colonial Stock
Act, 1948, stock issued (whether before or after the
passing of the last mentioned Act) under the pro-
visions of this Ordinance shall be transferable by
instrument in writing in accordance with the
regulations and in no other manner.

_ 40. The General Loan and Stock Ordinance,
1922, and all amendments thereto are hereby
repealed.

R, ots .J36 Of WAYNE,
President,

ANTIG{IA.

Creation, in-
scription,
registration,
issue, conver-
sion, and
transfer of
stock.

Raising of
loans in the
Presidency.

Regulations
regarding
transfer of
Stock.

40 & 41 Vict.
C. 59.

12 & 13 Geo. 6
Cc. 1.

Repeal

“13/1922

23/1927
6/1949,
-

Aeiigusc 19 General Loan ond sick” No S of eee

Passed the Legislative Council the 9th day
of November, 1950.

J. L. Roxiyson,
Acting Clerk of the Council,



ANTIQUA.
Printed at the Government Printing Office, Leeward Islands
by E. M. BrACKMAN, Government Printer.—-By Authority.
1950.
—200—12.50, [Price 3d.]
No, 9 of 1950. Aid to Pioneer Industries, ANTIGUA.

[L.S.]
I ASssENT,
P. D. Macponatp,
Governor’s Deputy.
5th December, 1950.

ANTIGUA.
No, 9 of 1950.

An Ordinance to encourage the establishment and
development of new industries in the Presi-
dency and to make provision for the granting
of certain relief from customs duty and income
tax to persons establishing factories in connec
tion with such industries and for purposes
incidental to or connected with any of the
foregoing purposes.

BE IT ORDAINED by the Governor and
Legislative Council of Antigua as follows:—

1. This Ordinance may be cited as the Aid to Short Title.
Pioneer Industries Ordinance, 1950.

2. In this Ordinance— Interprets:
ion.

“ construction day” means the day specified in
any application under section 4 of this
Ordinance as being the day on or before
which it is intended to commence to
construct the factory to which the applica-
tion relates;

“factory ” includes all buildings and structures
within the same curtilage used for—

(a) the housing of machinery, plant or
apparatus of any description for the manufac-
ture of any product or the generation of power
for such manufacture; or

(b) the storage of any raw materials, fuel
or stores necessary for the manufacture of such
product; or

(c) the storage of any such product prior
to the tuae at which the property in such goods
~ANTIGUA, 2

Aid to Pioneer Industries. No. 9 of 1950. °

passed to any person other than the manufac-
turer thereof; or ;

(ad) the proper administration of the
business of the manufacturer in relation to the
manufacture of such product and the sale
thereof; or

(e) canteens, rest rooms, recreation rooms,
lavatories, baths and wash rooms for workers
employed by the manufacturer in the manufac-
ture of such product or in any process incidental
to such manufacture;

‘pioneer enterprise”? means the manufacture
by a pioneer manufacturer at a pioneer
factory of any relevant pioneer product or
the sale by him of any relevant pioneer
product so manufactured;

‘pioneer factory” means any factory estab-
lished for the purposes of a pioneer
industry ;

‘‘ pioneer industry ” means an industry declared
under section 3 of this Ordinance to be a
pioneer industry ;

‘pioneer manufacturer’? means a_ person
declared under section 4 of this Ordinance
to be a pioneer manufacturer;

‘pioneer product’, when not preceded by the
word ‘“‘relevant”’, means any product
declared under section 3 of this Ordinance
to be # pioneer product;

““ productiou day” means the day specified in
any aplication under section 4 of this
Ordinance as being the day on or before
which it is anticipated that the factory to
which the application relates will com-
mence to produce ir marketable quantities
the pioneer product intended to be manu-
factured therein;

“relevant pioneer product” used in relation to
any pioneer manufacturer means the
pion er product of the pioneer industry in
relation to which such pioneer manufac-




No 9 of 1950. Aid to Pioneer Industries. 3

turer has been declared under section 4 of
this Ordinance to be a pioneer manufac-
turer;

“Treasurer” means the officer for the time
_ being lawfully discharging the duties of

- Treasurer of the Presidency or anyone
authorised by him in writing to act on his

behalf.

8. (1) Subject to the provisions of subsection
(2) of this section, the Governor in Council may, if
he is satisfied that it is expedient in the public
interest so to do, by order declare any industry
which is not being conducted in the Presidency on
a commercial scale or at all and for which there are
insufficient manufacturing facilities in the Presi-
dency to enable such industry to be conducted on
a commercial scale or any industry for which, in his
opinion, there is favourable prospect of further
development, to be a pioneer industry and any
specified product of such industry to be a pioneer
product.

(2) Before making any order under subsection
(1) of this section, the Governor in Council shall—

(a) cause a notice to be published in at
least three issues of a newspaper circulating in
the Presidency at intervals of not less than one
week and twice in the Gazette setting ‘out the
order which it is proposed to make and invit-
ing any person who objects to the making of
such order to give notice in writing of his
objection attd of the grounds on which he
relies in support thereof to the Clerk to the
Executive Council on or before such day as
may be specified in such notice; and

(6) consider any objections which may
have been received pursuant to such notice.

4. (1) The Governor in Council, on the
application of any person who is desirous of
establishing a pioneer factory in the Presidency for
the purpose of manufacturing any pioneer product
or products, if he is satisfied that it is expedient in
the public interest so to do, and in particular

ANTIGUA.

Governor in
Council may,
subject to con-
ditions, declare
an industry to
be a pioneer
industry.

Governor in
Council may _
declare per-
sons to be
pioneer mant-
facturers,
ANNIGUA:

Relief from
customs
duty

Sea

4 Aid: to. Pioneer. Industries. No. 9 of 1950. =

baving regard to the number of pioneer factories
already established or about to be established for the
manufacture of such pioneer product or products ©
and to the output or anticipated output of such
pioneer factories, may in his absolute discretion by
order declare such person to be a pioneer manufac-
turer in relation to a pioneer factory and_ pioneer
industry specified in such order with effect from
such date as may be so specified.

(2) Every application under subsection (1) of
this section shall be in writing and shall—

(a) specify the locality in which it is
proposed to establish the factory in respect of
which the application is made; and

(6) specify the construction day which
shall not be later than twelve months after the
date of the granting of the application; and

(c) specify the production day which
shall not be later than eighteen months after
the construction day; and

(ad) specify the pioneer product or pro-
ducts intended to be manufactured at the
factory.

5. Every pioneer tnanufacturer shall be
etititled to-import into the Presidency during a
period of five years commencing on the date on
which he is declared under section 4 of this
Ordinance to be a pioneer -manufacturer, any of the
articles specified in the Schedule hereto free of
customs duty, if he satisfies the, Treasurer that such
articles are imported for the construction, altera-
tion, reconstruction or extension of the pioneer
factory in relation to which he was declared under
section 4 of this Ordinance to be a pioneer manu-
facturer, or for equipping such pioneer factory or
any extension thereof for the purpose of manufac-
turing the relevant pioneer product or products, so,
however, that no articles shall be imported free of
customs duty under this section if the Treasurer is
of opinion that such articles are intended for the
purpose of effecting repairs to such pioneer factory
or extension thereof, or to any apparatus, ma-


ae BY

No. 9 of 1950. Aid. to Pioneer Industries. 5

chinery, appliances or equipment contained in any
such factory or extension.thereof, or for replacing
any apparatus, machinery, appliances or equipment
in any pioveer faetory or extension thereof.

6. (1) Every pioneer manufacturer who
imports into the Presidency any article free of
customs duty under the provisions of section 5 of
this Ordinance shall—

(i) keep such record in such form and
containing such particulars as may be
required by the Treasurer of the
articles so imported by him; and

(ii) cause such articles to be marked with
such mark and in such manner as
may be required by the Treasurer;
and

(iii). permit the Treasurer at all reasonable
times to inspect such record and to
have access to any factory or ware-
house under his control for the
purpose of examining any such
articles which the Treasurer may
believe to be therein and of satisfy-

‘ing himself of the accuracy of the

particulars in relation to such articles

contained in such record.

(2) Every pioneer manufacturer who contra-
vencs any of the provisions of this section shall be
guilty of an offence and on summary conviction
thereof shall be liable to a fine of two thousand five
hundred dollars and in default of payment. thereof
to be imprisoned for a term not exceeding six
months or to both such fine and imprisonment.

7. (1) No article imported into the Presi-
dency by any pioneer manufacturer free of customs
duty under the provisions of this Ordinance shall be
sold, given away or otherwise disposed of by such
pioneer manufacturer except—

(a) in the case of an assigment of the
pioneer factory for the purpose for which such

ANTIGUA.

Special piovi-
sions relating
to articles
imported free
of customs
duty.

Restriction
upon disposi-
tion Of articles
imported free
of customs
duty,
ANTIGUA.

Relief. from
Income tax.

Restriction on
employment of
persons in a
pioneer enter-
prise.

6 Aid to Pioneer Industries. No. 9 of 1950.

article was imported into the Presidency, to *~.

the assignee of such factory; or .

(6) upon the pioneer manufacturer pay-
ing or giving security to the satisfaction of the
Treasurer for the payment of an amount
equivalent to the amount of customs duty.
which would have been payable upon the
importation of such article but for the provi-
sions of this Ordinance; or

(c) after the expiration of five years from
the date of the importation into the Presidency
of such article.

(2) Every pioneer manufacturer who contra-
venes any of the provisions of this section shall be
guilty of an offence aud on summary conviction
thereof shall be liable to a penalty of three times
the value of the article in respect of the disposal of
which he contravenes such provisions,.-and in
default of payment thereof to be imprisoned for a
term not exceeding six months.

8. The income arising from any pioneer
enterprise during the period of five years from the
production day or from such other, day as may be
substituted therefor by the. Governor in Council
under the provisions of section 10 of this Ordinance
(hereinafter called the tax holiday period) shall
be exempt from income tax: Provided that if the
end of the tax -holiday period does not coincide
with the end of an accounting period of a pioneer
enterprise, the income for the accounting period in
which the iast day of the tax holiday period falls
shall be apportioned between the parts of the said
accounting period which respectively precede and
follow the end of the tax holiday period and the
income thus attributed to the part which precedes
the end of the tax holiday a shall be exempt
from income tax.

9. (1) No pioneer manufacturer shall, with-
out the prior approval of the Administrator in
writing, employ within the Presidency in a pioneer
enterprise any person not ordinarily resident in
the Colony or in any of the Colonies hereinafter

specified : Provided that if he satisfies the Admin- ©




No. 9 of 1950. Aid to Pioneer Industries. i

istrator that the services of any skilled workmen,
artisans or mechanics or of any persons possessing
particular professional or technical qualifications
or skills or experience are necessary tor the proper
conduct of the pioneer enterprise and that such
services cannot be otherwise obtained, the Admin-
istrator may by permit'in writing authorise him to
employ within the Presidency such number and
classes of skilled workmen, artisans and mechanics,
and of persons possessing particular professional
or technical qualifications or skills or experience,
not ordinarily resident in the Colony or in any
of the Colonies hereinafter specified, and for such
periods as may be specified in the permit.

(2) The Administrator may , from time to
time require any pioneer manufacturer to make
such return of —

(a) the number of persons in each
category of work who are ordinarily resident
in the Colony or in any of the Colonies here-
inafter specified, and’ ©

(6) the number of persons in each
category or work who are not ordinarily
resident in,the Colony or in any of the
Colonies hereinafter specified, employed by
him within the Presidency in a_ pioneer
enterprise as the Administrator may think fit.

(3) The Coloriies contemplated by this section
are, in addition to the Colony of the Leeward
Islands, the Colonies of British Honduras, Barba-
dos, British Guiana, Jamaica, Dominica, Grenada,
St. Lucia, St. Vincent and Trinidad and Tobago.

10. (1) Where any pioneer manufacturer
fails or neglects—

(a) to commence to construct the pioneer
factory in relation to which he is a pioneer
manufacturer on or before the construction

day; or

(b) to commence to ‘manufacture the
relevant pioneer product, or products in
marketable quantities at such pioneer factory

ANTIGUA,

Provisions re
lating to revo-
cation or
recognition

of pioneer
manufac-
turers,


Oe

ANTIGUA, 8 | Aid to Pioneer Industries, No. 9 of 1950,

on or before the production day, the Admin-
istrator may by notice in writing require him
within thirty days of such notice either—

) to commence to construct the pioneer
factory or to commence to manufac-
ture the relevant pioneer product or
products at the. pioneer factory in
marketable quantities, 4s the case
may be; or

Gi) to establish to the satisfaction of the
Governor in Council that his failure
or neglect to commence to construct
the pioneer factory or to commence
to manufacture the relevant pioneer
product or products in marketable
quantities as the case may be, was
due to some cause beyond his con-
trol, and that there is a reasonable
prospect of his commencing to
construct the pioneer factory or
commencing to manufacture the
relevant pioneer product or products
in marketable quantities, as.the case
may be, within such time as the
Governor in Council may consider
to be reasonable.

(2) Where any pioneer manufacturer having
been required by notice in writing under sub-
section (1) of this section so to do fuils to satisfy
the Governor in Council—

(a) that his failure or neglect to com-
mence to construct the pioneer factory to
which such notice relates on or before the
construction day, or to commence to manufac-
ture the relevant pioneer product or products at
such factory in marketable quantities on or
before the production day, as the case may be,
was due to some cause beyond his control; or

(b) that there is reasonable prospect of

~ his commencing to construct such pioneer

factory or commencing to manufacture the

relevant pioneer product or products in

marketable quantities at such pioneer factory:

within such time as the Governor in Council
may consider reasonable,


pw

_ No. 9 of 1950, Aid to Pioneer Industries. 9 ANTIGwA,

the Governor in Council shall revoke the order
under section 4 of this Ordinance declaring such
person to be a pioneer manufacturer in relation to
the pioneer factory and pioneer industry in respect
of which such order was made and thereupon the
provisions of section 5 and section 8 of this
Ordinance shall cease to apply to such person in
respect of such pioneer factory and such pioneer
industry and the pioneer factory shall cease to be
a pioneer factory.

(3) Where any pioneer manufacturer having
been required by notice in writing under subsection
(1) of this section so to do, satisfies the Governor
in Council—

(a) that his failure or neglect to com-
mence to construct the pioneer factory to
which such notice relates on or before the
construction day, or to commence to manu-
facture the relevant pioneer product or pro-
ducts at such pioneer factory in marketable
quantities on or before the production day, as
the case may be, was due to some cause
beyond his control; and

(6) that there is reasonable prospect of
his commencing to construct such pioneer
factory or commencing to manufacture the
relevant pioneer product or products in
marketable quantities at such pioneer factory,
as the case may be, within such time as the
Governor in Council may consider reasonable,

the Governor in Council shall by order declare that
there shall be substituted for the construction day
or for the production day, as the case may be,
some other day specified in such order, and_there-

- upon the provisions of this Ordinance shall take
effect as if the day specified in such order was’ the
construction day or the production day, as the case
may be, specified in the application under subsection
(2) of section 4 of this Ordinance.

(4) Where the Governor in Council is satisfied
that any pioneer manufacturer has contravened any
of the provisions of this Ordinance and that having
regard to all the circumstances of the case it is
expedient so to do, he may revoke the order under
ANTIGUA.

Restriction on
use of. pioneer
factory,

iu

10 Aid to Biche Industries, No. 9 of 1950,

section 4 of this Ordinance declaring such person
to be a pioneer manufacturer in relation to the
pioneer factory and pioneer industry in respect of
which such order was made and thereupon the
provisions of section 5 and section 8 of this Ordi-
nance shall cease to apply to such person in respect
of such pioneer factory and such pioneer industry
and the pioneer factory shall cease to be a pioneer
factory. :

(5) When any order made under section 4 of
this Ordinance is revoked under the provisions of
subsection (2) of this section the person who in
such order was declared to be a pioneer manufac-
turer shall be liable to pay to the ‘Treasurer all
sums which but for the provisions of section 5 of
this Ordinance would have been payable as customs
duty on the importation of any articles for the
construction, alteration, re-construction or exten-
sion of the pioneer factory in relation to which .he
was declared under section 4 of this Ordinance to
be a pioneer manufacturer, or for equipping such
pioneer factory or any extension thereof for the
purpose of manufacturing the relevant pioneer
product or products.

(6) Any sum which may be payable to the
Treasurer under the provisions of subsection (5)
of this section may be recovered in a Court of com-
petent jurisdiction as a debt due to the Government
of the Presidency.

11. (1) Subject to the provisions of subsec-
tion (3) of this section, no factory, whether it is
still a pioneer factory or not, which has been
specified as a pioneer factory in any order under
the provisions of section 4 of this Ordinance shall,
without the prior approval of the Governor in
Council, be used at any time within ten years from
the date of such order for any purposes other than
those of the pioneer industry for the purposes of
which such factory was established as a pioneer
factory.

(2) Any person using any such factory in
contravention of the provisions of subsection (1) of
this section shall be guilty of an offence and on
summary conviction thereof shall be liable to a fine
not exceeding five hundred dollars and in default
of payment thereof to imprisonment for any term


No. of 91950, Aid to Pioneer Industries. 11 ANTIGUA,

not exceeding six months and in the case of a con-
tinuing offence to a further fine ngt exceeding two
hundred and fifty dollars in respect of each day
during which the offence continues.

(3) The provisions of this section shall not
apply to any factory which has ceased to be a pio- ©
neer factory and in respect of which all sums
payable to the Treasurer under the provisions of
subsection (5) of section 10 of this Ordinance have
been paid.

R, Sr. Jy -O, WAYNE;
President.

Passed the Legislative Council the 9th day of November,
1950.

J. L. Rosrnson,
‘Acting Clerk of the Council.

SCHEDULE.

All building materials, tools, plant, machinery, pipes, pumps, con-
veyor belts, or other appliances and materials necessary for and used
in the construction, alteration and extension of the factory or for equip-
ping the factory or any extension thereof for the manufacture and
preparation for sale by the pioneer manufacturer of the relevant pio-
neer product or products,

ANTIGUA.,
Printed at the Government Printing Office, Leeward Islands,
by E. M. BuackmaNn, Government Printer.—By Authority.
1950.

—200—12.50. [ Price 3d.]



No. 10 of 1950. Tobacco (Amendment). ANTIGUA.
[L.S.]

I ASssEnt,
P. D. Macponatp,
Governor’s Deputy.
5th December, 1950.

ANTIGUA.
No. 10 of 1950.

An Ordinance to amend the Tobacco Ordinance,
1947.

BE IT ORDAINED by the Governor and
Legislative Council of Antigua as follows:—

1. This Ordinance shall be cited as the Short title,
Tobacco (Amendment) Ordinance, 1950, and
shall be read as one with the Tobacco Ordinance, 3/1947.
1947, hereinafter called the Principal Ordinance.

2. Sub-section (4) of section 8 of the Amendment
Principal Ordinance is hereby amended by the tha Peiivedpal
deletion of the full stop appearing at the end Ordinance.
thereof and by the addition thereto of the follow-

ing words:—

‘Cor in any case until surrender of the same
to the Treasurer under section 9A’ of this
Ordinance.”’.

8. Sub-section (2) of section 9 of the Amendment

of section 9 of ©

Principal Ordinance is hereby amended by the the Principal
deletion of the full stop appearing at the end Ordinance.
thereof and the addition thereto of the following

words:—

‘Cor in any case until surrender of the same
to the Treasurer under section 9A of this
Ordinance.’’.
ANTIGUA. - 2

Insertion of
new section.

1 Rsioor Baska

required to be
kept and dis-
posal thereof.

@

Tobacco (Amendment). No. 10 of 1950.
4. After section 9 of the Principal Ordi-

nance the following section shall be inserted:—

9A. (1) The Tobacco Purchases Book,
the Tobacco Sales Book and the Pedlar’s
Purchases Book required to be kept shall be
in such form as the Treasurer may prescribe
and shall be purchased from the Treasurer
by the tobacco dealer or the tobacco pedlar
as the case may be at sueh price as the
Treasurer may determine.

(2) The pages of each of the said books
shall be numbered consecutively, and each
such book shall be given a distinctive num-
ber and the Treasurer shall keep a record
of the name and address of the purchaser of
each book.

(3) A tobacco dealer or tobacco pedlar,
who has previously been supplied by the
Treasurer witha book of tbe kind which he
applies to purchase, shall surrender such
book to the ‘Treasurer before being supplied
with a fresh book:

Provided that if the Treasurer is satisfi-
ed with the explanation given for the
absence of the production of such book

he may nevertheless supply the applicant

with a fresh book.

(4) On or before the 15th day of Janu-
ary in each year any book supplied under
this section and not already surrendered to

the Treasurer shall be delivered by the

tobacco dealer or tobacco pedlar to the
Treasurer who may after making such nota.
tions as he may desire on the same either
redeliver the book for use to the ‘tobacco
dealer or tobacco pedlar or treat the same as
surrendered and require that a fresh book
be purchased by the tobacco dealer or
tobacco pedlar if he renews his licence.

(5) The Treasurer shall keep each
book surrendered to him for a period at

ey
OAR

}
No. 10 of 1950. Tobacco (Amendment). 3 ANTIQUA.

least one year after the surrender of such
book.

R. Sr. J. O. Wayne,

' President.

Passed the Levislative Conncil the 9th day
of November, 1950.

° J. L. Rosryson,
Acting Clerk of the Council.

\

ANTIGUA.
Printed at the Government Printing Office, Leeward Islands,
by E. M. BLackMAN, Government Printer.—By Authority.
1960,

200—12.50, [Price 1d.]











Publications Not Available

Supplements to
Leeward Islands Gazette
v. 78 no. 106, December 14, 1950

Montserrat, Bills
General Loan and Stock
Ordinance, 1950
Aid to Pioneer Industries
Ordinance, 1950



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describe
'579109' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVKG' 'sip-files00008.jp2'
52e1afb12b68c596b4c10de106fd3ace
ce798f8063493864e40157a95e0188ff2317c096
describe
'100226' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVKH' 'sip-files00008.jpg'
d5da08f09228c912fe5a132fe28fac30
39af7e676b30e8dec8408b8082a391d61ff1511a
'2012-02-02T17:31:56-05:00'
describe
'35762' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVKI' 'sip-files00008.pro'
9c35cf9e2682c0f6754b46841e4746bb
f428d5212893340a27f0c9145165ffa6559294ec
'2012-02-02T17:32:12-05:00'
describe
'29545' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVKJ' 'sip-files00008.QC.jpg'
b75409fb316784c515fa798e09a3308f
6579a2abf72860c97385597d2629915fa13e5394
'2012-02-02T17:33:05-05:00'
describe
'4649872' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVKK' 'sip-files00008.tif'
4e623f7e23aedf91e61fbd0f732e5f6a
308f735c6f493a643cd891190efb14da47733c27
'2012-02-02T17:33:08-05:00'
describe
'1672' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVKL' 'sip-files00008.txt'
10913d15d83bcadf7b47d6a28167914e
7e5c5eed6df17bd8defb36d546aa4fb8d13d22c0
'2012-02-02T17:31:58-05:00'
describe
'8503' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVKM' 'sip-files00008thm.jpg'
786cd07d9ce27cc524711b8e0c48c9b7
b8374623f9a4a3237b1063105202f3876bc28685
describe
'579100' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVKN' 'sip-files00009.jp2'
2c725e8d1176d59e7b443a7006c50793
9c8d005daf12ac013cb9448f50af82c57fff1982
'2012-02-02T17:31:53-05:00'
describe
'129435' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVKO' 'sip-files00009.jpg'
706177a5f44e2749b8d65306962fb1d1
ab21537540520da73f43beffd0a439b53e58b71f
'2012-02-02T17:31:49-05:00'
describe
'50730' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVKP' 'sip-files00009.pro'
1d057df98b7cc3a4874999cece2c7b2c
9e73a5abc61bfde338b9d07d9ca8bcda0b13308b
'2012-02-02T17:32:41-05:00'
describe
'38149' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVKQ' 'sip-files00009.QC.jpg'
c61cc9b8a75656678cf583b0a730fa03
ea843fcb890657f69e65e24a8b70be4ff152994b
'2012-02-02T17:32:34-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVKR' 'sip-files00009.tif'
237ba1f479653717cf198c101b49514f
be9e8f694e69726ed870505e40f757a0d2311899
describe
'2231' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVKS' 'sip-files00009.txt'
925cb0976cdf8d02e27c773fc41aa7b9
55475145a02b11273e8ba8575963d7e067dbca28
'2012-02-02T17:33:12-05:00'
describe
'10451' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVKT' 'sip-files00009thm.jpg'
a2281a1ca764fb423bdc8afe11b7d9be
e7e404c54c25d78039fe3e8e502e01a09e76a0c2
describe
'579068' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVKU' 'sip-files00010.jp2'
3f1e3f3c653cada35faea31c2eb95465
64ae92e6cd155b644c706fcce96cacd34d9fe649
'2012-02-02T17:32:51-05:00'
describe
'137757' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVKV' 'sip-files00010.jpg'
5cdc575ea74539f6fa3f273a306cd478
c6cc76e9f1fd74a68bb7e1b669a031d8cc5ffaeb
describe
'55495' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVKW' 'sip-files00010.pro'
a02712961e714a2f9fa66031503e3c6e
b6cfc22698738c8cf7ec0ab2a2ce93b8e4a722a8
'2012-02-02T17:32:40-05:00'
describe
'39371' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVKX' 'sip-files00010.QC.jpg'
f74c29587946eab482d1aa451b59a99d
f8153832bd2446cc74c1015afb9a046454cf69e7
'2012-02-02T17:32:33-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVKY' 'sip-files00010.tif'
bf912d7f7ec8c6a50de6f4105b042cbd
3fc13f96f2f8ef8c24ac0d472ae1d6513052ebeb
describe
'2252' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVKZ' 'sip-files00010.txt'
71ca1dd0b4cde1d09d277884dfe8d548
35bbb641bcbf92f134375fea793ba4166f0ece85
'2012-02-02T17:31:54-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'10523' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLA' 'sip-files00010thm.jpg'
2827a45f1d8ccd02e68142edbec3d224
1523059fc85add986c7282a642659cddb79f369d
'2012-02-02T17:33:04-05:00'
describe
'579094' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLB' 'sip-files00011.jp2'
2699c6ec46a5460aa093196f2a907c20
4c26ce2521b0b9542f75586eb96ef2d68d103428
describe
'145471' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLC' 'sip-files00011.jpg'
7e6c5430b3de8e568392bed2a9031ec2
9a3640f6d84bca87ceea3a1bf0a61f9ff0642b2c
'2012-02-02T17:32:25-05:00'
describe
'58564' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLD' 'sip-files00011.pro'
fc3c9f814ddfe9da6865400426907bed
de6bccc46baea8bef6a39319291901592c4f62e2
'2012-02-02T17:32:55-05:00'
describe
'41803' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLE' 'sip-files00011.QC.jpg'
a0a99e5f5b7e30034ff3995ed1b92a88
ada72d6cc5c4f451c055043eba57fd96088a1dca
'2012-02-02T17:33:06-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLF' 'sip-files00011.tif'
013b72e2f9ef37728ddfdc174d46b1f2
8d45c2abd99acd70df2f160af25c44d8438807cf
describe
'2599' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLG' 'sip-files00011.txt'
fd0931ed374cc8b795745af6c2f81984
2952dda38f17258147fd52ebba84b338974b6513
describe
Invalid character
'10829' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLH' 'sip-files00011thm.jpg'
aec77f0da6c12a77cef31373febf94ba
47567292811b510603d1e7092fa13e265a20a9d8
'2012-02-02T17:31:38-05:00'
describe
'579103' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLI' 'sip-files00012.jp2'
e318ddd8a87a0e3b27a44d03bdbb7e43
7540ce7e97d2a3cbb7f3449d860ed8fa8ee55b4c
describe
'147828' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLJ' 'sip-files00012.jpg'
ea4942cfa816c7598ae458665481ca82
79e3726eef292ac4790e2cadfe4c413e392f21c4
'2012-02-02T17:33:07-05:00'
describe
'64239' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLK' 'sip-files00012.pro'
c2c9dda321aadaa89dd8f44cb2b5ee82
2763bb89321a367f767ca1a4e2bdc051351b29a8
describe
'41195' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLL' 'sip-files00012.QC.jpg'
3919db72b28e6f46589cb27cc32af263
c7104ee2196e31c48e2b697cddca447a31110657
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLM' 'sip-files00012.tif'
abdafd2d1f82c42414a934f01fcb993d
81a303b9706b45ddb030fe43a4125f2427b736f5
describe
'2608' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLN' 'sip-files00012.txt'
1b3f888e558fd254092d44424c6bcfbc
a8da91d60a811118a6c42082f96b3bf2f90379b2
'2012-02-02T17:32:24-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'10301' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLO' 'sip-files00012thm.jpg'
33ad0cf49f900428810df9e35fa9385f
2a2f144b9d9697356359253f5871f61f1d7a7349
'2012-02-02T17:32:02-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLP' 'sip-files00013.jp2'
13fa1c59849639a59cfbdab8ec19b25d
8d99f979dc3aae668e52ccbd37d79fbf6f3f3084
describe
'145257' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLQ' 'sip-files00013.jpg'
eb2e4d444add92d9c8aadebd1d90fefe
99f7d8f17c1300aa44d6b31fd87c9d9c2fe3b6de
'2012-02-02T17:32:54-05:00'
describe
'60652' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLR' 'sip-files00013.pro'
801d2dd9782c23034f77b8dfde867e7b
705e08653f51bde22cf2941d053d83bfea68536c
'2012-02-02T17:32:50-05:00'
describe
'41459' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLS' 'sip-files00013.QC.jpg'
160194b1356de0d53cdfe19577a52eec
0a942c0f61291c37e2625a3f6472997224f60a5d
'2012-02-02T17:32:46-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLT' 'sip-files00013.tif'
8d2dcdc89ef567bc3578fcf680c2fe56
217dac4408c7164cc0a9c8eb6de6ac4059aa019f
describe
'2506' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLU' 'sip-files00013.txt'
0f8533903819a56fc34ce303ff0a9d57
0536aa92a5f32498ca1f654051a118431212a02c
describe
Invalid character
'10801' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLV' 'sip-files00013thm.jpg'
3b2805d63e151a28ca583bd877557771
f20c1cbe4d9dc86567022f82cfcaff035c4e7060
'2012-02-02T17:32:37-05:00'
describe
'579079' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLW' 'sip-files00014.jp2'
4fd302d6520bbb3b09f3883b3986c862
f58acc79a05aa92cd46fd301662451cc997fb76f
describe
'138325' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLX' 'sip-files00014.jpg'
9beaa4e591d732162bd12c54c1fa46d4
3918b55675518b46dbd73a470a0403e08280a951
describe
'59651' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLY' 'sip-files00014.pro'
fede60d78ce6d460dd5fcac0906186e7
c33c7c554391e7b958ae893ce3db1bb372b2153b
'2012-02-02T17:31:39-05:00'
describe
'38974' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVLZ' 'sip-files00014.QC.jpg'
d22dd1f2fc16bc2e985cb5ed97671354
126c0ce9a46734d5791fd4881f5bc4280183fa78
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMA' 'sip-files00014.tif'
8a3c0599efa60ba0f3a60b2335f23dec
7d95f463b606819d34305048a8b1dcb1377ba09b
describe
'2450' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMB' 'sip-files00014.txt'
24419d1a81cd76a959487c094db990d7
2a0957f6e13c0e20141075d894c8893de73277aa
'2012-02-02T17:32:19-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'10228' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMC' 'sip-files00014thm.jpg'
ffa1cf3db9c26c10285298f2e760792b
61ac42d3b5189858244593307c261bba849f3b4c
describe
'579108' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMD' 'sip-files00015.jp2'
01959d82ddd43209558d5911739bc8f7
24b50f3cafb1547ad05e45d01aaadf0ae2de2adf
'2012-02-02T17:31:25-05:00'
describe
'143426' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVME' 'sip-files00015.jpg'
da7b756e42d972bec3a03d605302c3aa
fafe808f833c7d3e8af3e4229b1bccac23e67557
describe
'57562' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMF' 'sip-files00015.pro'
d04ea196362ab54b4ab92e6c3105a375
183690ddd50642801770b81bd2ee3112e391480b
'2012-02-02T17:31:33-05:00'
describe
'39725' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMG' 'sip-files00015.QC.jpg'
849f389a0df4e3753b742c6aa5a8752d
04c9599ee47335a4a1ce1ac207413cdecf5a64bc
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMH' 'sip-files00015.tif'
2cafdd98726824216efcbe895ec6fc5d
da235a0753a360fc62f067318267e54f097ff379
describe
'2669' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMI' 'sip-files00015.txt'
d1a3fe760a3d0cc0cebc45c9fdd3887a
ed93adf317739841d01a92e5c44b3ab54428790d
describe
'10642' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMJ' 'sip-files00015thm.jpg'
a09f00ee5db1947357426f95ec593c55
53e601ef4fa76f83b417d86ee909be1b61f5ff7f
'2012-02-02T17:31:23-05:00'
describe
'579115' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMK' 'sip-files00016.jp2'
f6168da44e95886cb85c05407f8b3b11
5bda000fd4df31aca2d4a6c2a152e6da936c9564
describe
'125332' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVML' 'sip-files00016.jpg'
3e6b0bd22516211c1d06cee64ccb42dc
802c47085204af80340151642dc438f9fd4a6a25
'2012-02-02T17:31:43-05:00'
describe
'53189' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMM' 'sip-files00016.pro'
834b87780c773072362d6e30f91113aa
d23d7a661641d3c3e1ce4183127398fc900b283d
describe
'37235' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMN' 'sip-files00016.QC.jpg'
ac5c7ed2f72fa4b64769d31ddf53f5a3
e449abae11c89b5d82424669bec152872841eb55
'2012-02-02T17:31:46-05:00'
describe
'4649864' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMO' 'sip-files00016.tif'
ed55ccabfe4c0502c4af2276bc9b4583
c1c009c93edf1bc925c308f67b1d4d18b3ebbdb8
describe
'2383' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMP' 'sip-files00016.txt'
0c87357593f80d191035c82c8bba8641
6899a95c0a7ba1320c0f96af417ff45e04e2dd53
'2012-02-02T17:32:31-05:00'
describe
'9942' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMQ' 'sip-files00016thm.jpg'
e62836e1101d7a18bde7ace15d55e990
fdf8f5551b6ebc8d8abc7c087093076927115217
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMR' 'sip-files00017.jp2'
5497290b51641128b8c43279717457b4
c17b46ea87ad3a31ad0675f3f5db59ca9faf19d9
describe
'126453' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMS' 'sip-files00017.jpg'
9d1c046f16cc9e49f36ad10ef0797df7
0f0a23c349feb119acc8bc3c53851fcec57cbb58
describe
'52807' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMT' 'sip-files00017.pro'
079380c9b81a59d2d47d83e503663886
82669ea9a1c890b5fa806927a568ce244b31d4d5
describe
'36542' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMU' 'sip-files00017.QC.jpg'
f086f74df3528ad32a6e6d3752c3422b
9d7b25932320d440846a443afc9eb2680564dfa3
'2012-02-02T17:32:21-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMV' 'sip-files00017.tif'
cca04c629679ce396452bfc238ada946
523c44e6803f14d8adb642ae743ca37f2d6df5d2
'2012-02-02T17:32:16-05:00'
describe
'2214' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMW' 'sip-files00017.txt'
8767760a99169cef0c70e7423abc80d1
c265a025b058388d7100f2e0a4de015cb89b5cd3
'2012-02-02T17:32:26-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'9925' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMX' 'sip-files00017thm.jpg'
d8e59dc011928c04771670b6fc817832
2f28fdb28a0fc0fa56369a4075c6a4f4347a8488
'2012-02-02T17:33:14-05:00'
describe
'579053' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMY' 'sip-files00018.jp2'
13bc6c1ab9601790f6d92c4bec189de3
8dd5ab4d81173f57b69a55c4581462a7b86f5579
'2012-02-02T17:32:27-05:00'
describe
'117261' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVMZ' 'sip-files00018.jpg'
51e143f1b76575873396d8b94febe146
ca480403bf4636ddf7932c004545d04646bd2c4d
describe
'48025' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNA' 'sip-files00018.pro'
53a795166ed51aeb186a2c91adaf4d43
a5ffa5754625541f58426ea779d6ba198fea55ba
describe
'35027' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNB' 'sip-files00018.QC.jpg'
bf19b9e4950548989d1788ee8a2d7958
38515cd79c1409a4020283a19a7686b1f3c84409
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNC' 'sip-files00018.tif'
50dd2a038743efbd05fb6db690299137
c7cbf8298266f061c132ca1071096a8f065bb5d9
'2012-02-02T17:31:51-05:00'
describe
'2113' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVND' 'sip-files00018.txt'
c5d7a9ececcab809bd75331df53ae943
2b006bd8714a4ab9da5205f7dd1176557fed2b41
describe
'9673' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNE' 'sip-files00018thm.jpg'
128046a29a22ec1cd4d2124a7507a2f7
1f3e89bc811357dc0d28809b272dabb4f0f8f358
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNF' 'sip-files00019.jp2'
aa107b0ed2d6aa89242460d71021cd27
f529bdd08772f3f81eb5c31444d0464bd822f926
'2012-02-02T17:32:48-05:00'
describe
'46668' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNG' 'sip-files00019.jpg'
d737d2071253bea508e4a36df4550ea3
08de62390821ee5cb3f5ac9a1a8cbd1a0176afcd
describe
'16767' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNH' 'sip-files00019.pro'
d1d928136d8118082190d59341a3c263
88d029b329cedcc3062ba3faa60cb86f618e2a22
describe
'12045' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNI' 'sip-files00019.QC.jpg'
a18ee679bb4c1b9e128d67dab4860890
81a4c46f2276a299cad05edadc6f680a0209964c
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNJ' 'sip-files00019.tif'
7b0f4bea816125f46e2e4c445e980f51
a09ac837b5486147277bfde4a11ff4420bf01492
describe
'810' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNK' 'sip-files00019.txt'
ba27c190141dbf59a47a6eff8daa18d4
5230ae97110c664187303b1394926fbfcc830738
describe
'3519' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNL' 'sip-files00019thm.jpg'
162a01fd5098c71d8730be773081af43
b7d63b544e0e892cd7aa209a6994335817037958
describe
'579064' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNM' 'sip-files00020.jp2'
8da087c7336b30a1ae3e4bd663a99bb9
9f4b8e4108c99fcac342a891bdfa78e234453d55
'2012-02-02T17:31:48-05:00'
describe
'113665' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNN' 'sip-files00020.jpg'
40e8001e247927752c6dc56840542267
002931fe697bdbe71584663696b1ccc76f7491e5
'2012-02-02T17:32:35-05:00'
describe
'36440' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNO' 'sip-files00020.pro'
0ea9b2de0d268e92a36360bf9224fa8b
faf38d6028639da342411d91b471b54199bd6f62
describe
'31836' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNP' 'sip-files00020.QC.jpg'
d1b81c1f29bdc80c408b063712cd0980
f9d17edaea44e02fa748d7ed89b1dc0ebc634a47
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNQ' 'sip-files00020.tif'
665c0ac132bdb5cdf4679e9f9aaa79f6
2fd96e58c3681548c2dabff16359e3809a03c810
describe
'1782' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNR' 'sip-files00020.txt'
0935c320ddffa4f0e657f60b93cc57d9
dcd7ddb7039b35e3b542d0dd38d517dee7823851
describe
'8848' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNS' 'sip-files00020thm.jpg'
0b66b20a0bd51207c83cdfbe11b8bc24
9c0e8f5e68dd5fde83473d017a089161f3bffd7e
describe
'578974' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNT' 'sip-files00021.jp2'
1267ee0c4ef0fb81cd7dd801bf539d50
125c9c1e2679888e5cfef7a065e6524734d13871
describe
'117200' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNU' 'sip-files00021.jpg'
ad11e5ffcd6c0094586f9c83b6c1411e
cf5d07f08b931f1109910190e20a37db1c140dd6
describe
'42881' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNV' 'sip-files00021.pro'
c65d2f2f895bf9603a9863d822293a65
a3ea41686ae8fa9646e02bf61a3e7bbb238458ec
describe
'33019' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNW' 'sip-files00021.QC.jpg'
49dfb570dd5f315dea9206b05ac1d774
7e4b0e245e5280690353de5cb769445645e44b87
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNX' 'sip-files00021.tif'
f3975e3a2f300fd49d2ff2b1e78331ff
c9a948bc5c42e01ecb423930f1f1613b380fc3aa
'2012-02-02T17:32:58-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNY' 'sip-files00021.txt'
3a0c133f3bdf96a2ff3aed71f64f51fa
fb0d24d83b246c1626c7216b473eb3a76950512b
describe
'8791' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVNZ' 'sip-files00021thm.jpg'
37d11b325c7e07ece459cec08e5aea1c
9a4de4407ad873211388709ee3065a99147f8a5e
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOA' 'sip-files00022.jp2'
7f434dfb5c3ff80665f5c7b7acb4ed70
60728a0c9bc266b34ca295ab6111e5d239607b62
describe
'128898' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOB' 'sip-files00022.jpg'
5d207cb534cb7c15949310f6e5a65880
b64021f2c00509e6a2538453e25f1bcc7ec54457
'2012-02-02T17:33:15-05:00'
describe
'54565' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOC' 'sip-files00022.pro'
c4e51237c8ade9b8ef187d22bd7d1d15
aea5e96dae49a318698c9e149c61a47d8da947f9
describe
'36690' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOD' 'sip-files00022.QC.jpg'
1fbd7405fb5a7898c180310933bae46f
195568b7a8d5890fa193af01e4e7f5b969bda79d
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOE' 'sip-files00022.tif'
e640c9352f4203e3196171f6c1a63514
1f2d7bd6032dcec4d347229ce1a7c81b242ce285
describe
'2336' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOF' 'sip-files00022.txt'
d58b8914bce27f00b413363bc333dbca
9183426d8c2a2089aef1d58b579ae7ec4cbb6fc2
'2012-02-02T17:32:43-05:00'
describe
'9710' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOG' 'sip-files00022thm.jpg'
1cb07eb576b919a0fc516aa1e490e257
12405797ae1d1488920faa0cd12911cbc414b9db
'2012-02-02T17:31:37-05:00'
describe
'579061' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOH' 'sip-files00023.jp2'
7c00e533a1f18e85badf7afcd050dc41
4547d840ec94b7b3cc43afe42295a73426380879
'2012-02-02T17:32:23-05:00'
describe
'140448' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOI' 'sip-files00023.jpg'
4277de88b9ce4f5d90c37a40bbefd16a
a765100b9d2a5c7bad5971f99538f2154bd878dc
describe
'55398' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOJ' 'sip-files00023.pro'
3313ead53f67c789895725914c3b7e99
ca180d5376eb00f3a1f7fb99e7ff09fb5c3d5086
describe
'39733' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOK' 'sip-files00023.QC.jpg'
96522d0c7048cae93568d0fbfe7c1e97
973f11e6884e5168297f9c0c42042c78a774da3f
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOL' 'sip-files00023.tif'
469b562a0d5a58f5b22ba89b53d735dd
520e78c128982b8129c001cd86df56f8f8ad03f0
describe
'2771' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOM' 'sip-files00023.txt'
971092fb73d864e009e772a8f2aeac3c
14565ad38ebee1a2d8374bf85143509b58c487b1
describe
'10597' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVON' 'sip-files00023thm.jpg'
b05098274212c735f2aa1d3359f4e04d
9169c912a711523618cd25ad758abed400f553b4
describe
'579091' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOO' 'sip-files00024.jp2'
1866040b240d2fbd04018d5a7dd94f08
119363e701c72225324674c6ed132576a3e9f793
'2012-02-02T17:33:03-05:00'
describe
'121301' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOP' 'sip-files00024.jpg'
b3576eeee21f1ef63a08d5b94f07e08c
b89e55d5bd440b05df4058292803f0996fdd054a
describe
'48508' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOQ' 'sip-files00024.pro'
01a349520c921fdac2cf5a075769d333
7bcd8d59359cce98f9f0269173c2d54610100181
describe
'35072' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOR' 'sip-files00024.QC.jpg'
4484d6c92174348f2e670e89aa9d5adb
2fda22e313672729c8c545f9446bc47b38987c06
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOS' 'sip-files00024.tif'
6cd3054b7bce9aab80ee20d84ee016df
e89bda04cbeeeb97f69808212b2076a36a99c0cf
describe
'2385' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOT' 'sip-files00024.txt'
5c665a7ceafc483869e49b0f6d62ccd5
151f84f0e0ab358e8aaea65132f3a142788b6f5e
describe
'9201' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOU' 'sip-files00024thm.jpg'
90c422dcd91ed4f72cff2220ae8969c0
e8697a519978a2ebfe16c4b0911ebe6bc89006a8
describe
'579113' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOV' 'sip-files00025.jp2'
eae02b4c3e6f33427a22f3582f961bfd
a6ca12b1c2e6656def6fdde072db24fb0dddf122
describe
'132896' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOW' 'sip-files00025.jpg'
a059fdb63e9f0a3f7bebc70e51866f0c
2d78296820d0d4019e59599704e428e630c6e29b
describe
'57364' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOX' 'sip-files00025.pro'
5fd407973f1d9d5292ff0d0e2cee1070
1fccf4bf0821211556b1fd7e2428fffaa3df181a
describe
'37603' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOY' 'sip-files00025.QC.jpg'
e4d46572057498a4d51ccba089e70227
a71a06ed036ea92ca7a6badecb9a4310d740f891
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVOZ' 'sip-files00025.tif'
46f64329f777748795d203b7f9ae070a
7ab5fbe479777ac9f09d1246293676804914432f
describe
'2825' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPA' 'sip-files00025.txt'
c22e5eacd973d057dedcdfbec383a768
54b1408464e86c4f771939736a420f1c4bdfa3f1
describe
Invalid character
'9870' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPB' 'sip-files00025thm.jpg'
b81eb7e424e2de429e52f1d897927666
19faf679503a54df9adfa95ff58ec83b3c8eb6ce
describe
'579049' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPC' 'sip-files00026.jp2'
b249a9dd94fb24ae3853c18eabdd4557
53d447f1d0a1adf3e958fcc994637c3ef898a5cd
describe
'124569' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPD' 'sip-files00026.jpg'
2ac98d38a7c7a0eb69ecfba9ef5b1f9e
cf75587ab804439ee64993f711a65914cf80b0e1
describe
'51370' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPE' 'sip-files00026.pro'
7d43eca6c22c5d9e03d2cecae7984277
d8c0fd8cc30814a0a556ad656e9832036d33da98
describe
'35685' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPF' 'sip-files00026.QC.jpg'
198c5359b51dc4253fce07faefe8593d
8ec5b94b1c53a2945f5f31dfcba6099dfa7dcbf8
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPG' 'sip-files00026.tif'
1c94ac07b582e87c49c3c75e8c067215
edb6332f4550ba13e65d63523f1eb66c2f1f3161
describe
'2241' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPH' 'sip-files00026.txt'
1935ffe2f3468e2ceb2715d08f7a1ad8
b58dc023ff80fd787d80dec6a5d5044ad29b98d5
describe
Invalid character
'9190' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPI' 'sip-files00026thm.jpg'
b85be974356140d436a67f7bafbbd6cd
71919906d55c46e3c243ca3ee860227d1bd42744
describe
'579057' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPJ' 'sip-files00027.jp2'
e9f9c3741a303dbb034d30b8a21234ae
0b326a284b71a72ddd1e020b4bca1997615b0a18
describe
'127277' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPK' 'sip-files00027.jpg'
71a9442cf2c16a1cb76ab2de03e077a3
d5ab62e85af6b4b4d8364fe6cceff0b687865a2b
describe
'47342' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPL' 'sip-files00027.pro'
401a33057054a21b7f8c1e62eb22d37c
e352d1b10f6a7fb01aa68728cf8db89a6774fb82
describe
'36410' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPM' 'sip-files00027.QC.jpg'
a1ccb30dea7f4bc2dfb7878292d8957f
9b9ec511699ac23c4971ebd6ab3276591a352813
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPN' 'sip-files00027.tif'
827f63e81b1c5e578b40780aae4c3344
00f7aaf70f466cce3d0db845cddd44bb517d1d4a
describe
'2787' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPO' 'sip-files00027.txt'
15773043624c796df510dd5928779f65
d241ba125c359f641b4b0bd819d559053c2794ac
describe
'9326' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPP' 'sip-files00027thm.jpg'
6e04563cabad8b121b2ef576059642a5
07e42587c19e6a05b70b2365e6f29ca223483542
describe
'579075' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPQ' 'sip-files00028.jp2'
18a529f18e8477f5a8c85784fd5b981d
4639ff24461093d5e8eda6cef4ee13ea99b1f0d3
describe
'131475' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPR' 'sip-files00028.jpg'
8a807a3c29ea9a73f66721bf7e816788
6377ecb4167897bc58ac78ee1b2c60809e07210d
describe
'56998' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPS' 'sip-files00028.pro'
5697d758eebda2db964524627f84b516
f2f810e23fe0c3821953527b38c6c1b8962fc3b7
describe
'37504' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPT' 'sip-files00028.QC.jpg'
f90b0c6a2b5a950f1a4be6f05742ab0c
025cae0d3ba235720816d5330caf8cd1b20c6516
'2012-02-02T17:31:19-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPU' 'sip-files00028.tif'
cec6e3c90fdfbe7174ccc1ec0df9af4c
9d5f69957c080c4a83dc5d8222e04800ce4e693e
describe
'2473' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPV' 'sip-files00028.txt'
67a6b98c4d729fd51bbf774a9f0103bb
3e5760bae9f77b9f29254b7aab5196886014e9c3
describe
Invalid character
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPW' 'sip-files00028thm.jpg'
a646ba6c50cb835e99ba822b1bbe8e85
a693dca25b44b66dc2da08fd4de732e7192e0226
describe
'578937' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPX' 'sip-files00029.jp2'
4dfdfe05c7982dc7f0123c43affbb867
0b52e0d8f5567279901c6f2a715fd770f220a8bf
describe
'138623' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPY' 'sip-files00029.jpg'
c9e6846a12cd3ff3972815e184ffcf83
5229d1fb6bc55b5e9c0f5dbde236284c90fc2a66
describe
'59057' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVPZ' 'sip-files00029.pro'
ed33801f880e9fdcd9ea6b7c34420d7c
4f2791fd7a607b70a75be03d06a2979b3aefb22d
'2012-02-02T17:32:15-05:00'
describe
'40223' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQA' 'sip-files00029.QC.jpg'
396b150e1a0fd4b52b49eefb36643ce6
5c627461c84b9f4fabd503f1b090be52a3136144
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQB' 'sip-files00029.tif'
33c310890f4bdf3415a43079aff6e8ba
570b69bbea9286c12325179e7956ce1ada170165
'2012-02-02T17:32:13-05:00'
describe
'2322' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQC' 'sip-files00029.txt'
b5e934476dc703e1589c0f993d3b634e
98cdb6b1195cd9968e21b844b92c675ebb06f2ab
'2012-02-02T17:31:45-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'10433' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQD' 'sip-files00029thm.jpg'
853c3d26bae0fab75c50f3ac08285fab
61231944a7a71e3909e49ed1de32daa65e94a97a
describe
'579114' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQE' 'sip-files00030.jp2'
f5b292ade6db01b748eed4b6664d8ed7
e19125c04ef0d82745afcc70abc4a427a99a4aa6
describe
'80647' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQF' 'sip-files00030.jpg'
3d95dad71275c1fd17dcd56520a6299e
19a20199de2b903f997bb408609592da44073551
describe
'32387' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQG' 'sip-files00030.pro'
8eff681b7a6e2d6dc48a9a9a6dd1adaf
100a69ea730df835a074fd06c2decc2d029306c2
describe
'22369' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQH' 'sip-files00030.QC.jpg'
f3526c1ba1944cbaccec403456451b0a
e696f568bb2ff83e91df1f518879082e6558a18f
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQI' 'sip-files00030.tif'
83e05593da569b54292a363f6a7852d7
17e66b75f3c09056382a98632ac7977c0ba131c6
describe
'1635' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQJ' 'sip-files00030.txt'
7b02e11df2ec8904c6bd128fe187d0f6
c3e397a2b5b859ee1f8350b15025fe2024641aef
'2012-02-02T17:31:35-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'6735' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQK' 'sip-files00030thm.jpg'
10e385e9b0fe57a4b3c9b7192d0e8b45
264a65a8e8b31f0b667c55d6d9d6fd54611a1088
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQL' 'sip-files00031.jp2'
c47b6395a8e43c78a4e7d368cf1744bf
dc44711cbbe995247fcc1b8477374401bd9f86f1
describe
'21359' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQM' 'sip-files00031.jpg'
beea2b7231cb2f9f92b2e663ff42852d
deb9d777eaebd9180992207197b04bd1b8002446
describe
'5263' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQN' 'sip-files00031.QC.jpg'
6c2643a9dfa55ca5da95170becc69222
bab02fd31c25cddf7baf8e21730e2c4b975ee72f
'2012-02-02T17:31:57-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQO' 'sip-files00031.tif'
b861cb23c5ad5bad096bc9c236ee105b
8c90dbb4c0701ba3e794a65df7cb3578ba5152ee
'2012-02-02T17:32:14-05:00'
describe
'1590' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQP' 'sip-files00031thm.jpg'
96193013511b515a91be877d60219265
0f712668c5651b50e74d5f1fad35a68554dde209
describe
'579111' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQQ' 'sip-files00032.jp2'
ba5c0058575c1014308a1f748b346e96
e9c78b1d43a93acabe6c323c8aaff6e4397a486f
describe
'87029' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQR' 'sip-files00032.jpg'
2a618aae60e4300a859f6fe2dda64d32
b0c2fa68af4c8fa7851eca597e3b058c51f3b9c1
describe
'31043' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQS' 'sip-files00032.pro'
07a8de7825b1643e6d1897dbe9e9a990
613832512142fed5578a28c7f81e5b345cfc68b8
describe
'25760' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQT' 'sip-files00032.QC.jpg'
e6e2b74cd989314fc57310216e178d8c
212fbe3dcbdf414c5843dad0e107f00178f0c6bc
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQU' 'sip-files00032.tif'
df91bf1779da2b8144b7f149c1e742c6
eabdc081fc9a0c10afc08baf597e1a08908c0bb2
describe
'1352' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQV' 'sip-files00032.txt'
f223108c9d6b1e52607096f1acefd7fc
6ad8385bd5db0e6b21a244036d7b894deb6b71dd
describe
'7291' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQW' 'sip-files00032thm.jpg'
a3c16e2019ad7c602f61d6bf3c862dbf
86132ee5d209b2e33ddeeef3b1ee39d37d059d1c
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQX' 'sip-files00033.jp2'
d1bc9583cf3ab72c3474caa317e51804
d65d085b1c63e41325067bf2eb99b8224c85a07e
describe
'119011' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQY' 'sip-files00033.jpg'
660337e5cda9427479173c3f1681c061
29e088a761193ef2ac3b60a933cd4b511824a1b0
describe
'46396' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVQZ' 'sip-files00033.pro'
35e77c9c172e2dd900830126c013212d
1b415f4beb2ccf073aee28ff199c97de88e5f487
describe
'34960' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRA' 'sip-files00033.QC.jpg'
decd309e08e85ae01baf364360314e70
5610688f7cb58cb4c3db855064a9d2f8debf950d
'2012-02-02T17:32:36-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRB' 'sip-files00033.tif'
59f3b00abf897de90cc3fa126d3221ba
1f106be993b3929d0e0aa86ea0db3f9c80b700ec
describe
'2441' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRC' 'sip-files00033.txt'
a1395697dd33a042629343d5ab99aac7
87a5550d16c1820bfc9bffa79782f918607adf42
'2012-02-02T17:32:09-05:00'
describe
'9704' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRD' 'sip-files00033thm.jpg'
518c2298a55371eacfb3fd5d7ec6f52d
8b3a788ca4bbbd39c794ccbfaf5f865b49d80e92
describe
'579089' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRE' 'sip-files00034.jp2'
c273f340cfb62081c0bc8dc3bf2f7376
e8fdc9456e254b50f331c93479a1a6b7e42199e6
describe
'43528' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRF' 'sip-files00034.jpg'
405bf377960ba075982166e0a4348313
08360fc42852317ca85b99a699b0c06d9f6cf389
describe
'11529' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRG' 'sip-files00034.pro'
feb7126c0af5f41b1fcf313d1ffcf5f1
cfc8731b92e6d7bd4f80e575a849407386a11b49
describe
'13114' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRH' 'sip-files00034.QC.jpg'
03cd06e1fd799b28fbe7e5939c1a9a12
b890e416a6231aa7144f7812a148b7386c763014
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRI' 'sip-files00034.tif'
62361ca4fb71af341e99843a16bb69c0
2d29472aea5fe672fee6af0247f50ed552e16d7b
describe
'744' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRJ' 'sip-files00034.txt'
7740b4a922f68ce85ebe980c3eb478cf
bce1b01bb8fd5e6156a02736ae36d106c9f0c9ce
describe
Invalid character
'3854' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRK' 'sip-files00034thm.jpg'
2bf371f063ed5515a41d525f3cc3cb6c
76a862c8adf2477adff231633da783b44ac91ed8
describe
'579096' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRL' 'sip-files00035.jp2'
d4eea71829ec75844c62dae5196f803c
861936e7eb77516ffaff6c175205e84a48fc34a4
describe
'22028' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRM' 'sip-files00035.jpg'
3806ebf2c17c58bc0b5b3b31e0a3e9b9
2250fea009698870e836045b6692f695e7b464f9
describe
'5381' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRN' 'sip-files00035.QC.jpg'
3aba75a5550cd08f06ccaaa4801defe7
69c8e5b850b5dd7645547131c8105ec67e952bdf
describe
'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRO' 'sip-files00035.tif'
47bb25651f8b4f478f5db16f836ca803
6a808aa4ed265ffcd5abb38d5c7e668722c2cbde
describe
'1659' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRP' 'sip-files00035thm.jpg'
f1b9a78e18b44d01b7379110a7b51af9
7efacf84ac2af144030b45a7ca263ab3b292bacf
describe
'29729' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRQ' 'sip-files00036.jp2'
d3ed402094e66e15667a4dafcbe76da7
42e0749203567134dc31f4608d51a5b4e68c2a99
describe
'30300' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRR' 'sip-files00036.jpg'
80b1e38ffefc6aa580306d2c324f45f6
3ec998573149b6fd02067c7724fe8d6e14cf58e0
describe
'5464' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRS' 'sip-files00036.pro'
4c3bdf2e8fdb928e7c059642ab315cbd
831dbb4c43f845d246dc080b2cf65954ed3e9142
describe
'10539' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRT' 'sip-files00036.QC.jpg'
73ef0399a7bcc2d5126e8a0ed5ffc28c
994db7f89eae9ff48172cc1d20208fb9e915f6d9
describe
'998596' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRU' 'sip-files00036.tif'
50cf45bc4127c6302d3d9f00e5cf7c6e
0c7999329769fadb94d510233a37367a01790faf
describe
'243' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRV' 'sip-files00036.txt'
ccf1343ed6e4067412de714a570eafd1
fdbd73e6eb4dbf72514694309a8b3a02af85619a
describe
'3393' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRW' 'sip-files00036thm.jpg'
0b9f0e59d083b043b6c45059420f8c47
6fdcb1c91ffc79fae6a67069661bb36c0de83359
describe
'16' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRX' 'sip-filesprocessing.instr'
6db838a1ec46c9b91a3d86219a92f281
357750366146cdd0ea68ddb0d0c8920ffe4606c0
describe
'65054' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVRY' 'sip-filesUF00076863_00069.mets'
e748b802d14fdcd693f525240768b100
88704424066e0ac520e11eb73e1f755e30bdc32b
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/'.
'2016-05-26T08:35:17-04:00' 'mixed'
xml resolution
http://www.loc.gov/standards/xlink.xsd
BROKEN_LINK schema http://www.loc.gov/standards/xlink.xsd
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/'.
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/'.
'81066' 'info:fdaE20090512_AAAAFJfileF20090512_AAAVSB' 'sip-filesUF00076863_00069.xml'
a96559b24f008efee6cdb74cb3d60739
ce9d340dd0260206f87d07699ad6af9dcee459f8
describe
xml resolution
http://www.loc.gov/standards/xlink.xsd
http://www.loc.gov/standards/xlink.xsd