Collection Title: Barry Dock news
Provider: The National Library of Wales
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All &; OiBS A NEGLECTED cough or coIái may end in bronchitis, pleuri8y, FDli( pneunioiiia, or consumption. By keeping Peps always handy, how- ever, and breathing into the air- the powerful fume3 gi ven off hy these novel medi- cinal tabld3 a8 they in the mouth, the ChNt, and lungs, are rendered invulnerable the sudden clilll3 t) at bringon with start- ling 8wiftn3Ss a cold in the L-eacl or chest.
BARKY POLli K COURT
BARKY POLli *K COURT. FRIDAY. Before Mr. A. W. Travis and Mr. D. W. Roberts. DISOBEYED THE ORDER. Mr. D. Rees, chief attendance officer, appeared for the Barry Education Com- mittee to prosecute Annie Lloyd for dis- obedience of education order. Fined 2/6. FELL ASLEEP AND FORGOT THE I LIGHT. Thomas Holding, Cadoxton, was charged with having a bright light burning on Sunday last. Defendalnt said he had been to sleep, and had forgotten the light. Fined 5/ DRUNKS. I Abraham Williams, an elderly man, was cautioned for being drunk and dis- orderly; and Michael Toomey, for a similar offence, was fined 5/ ALIENS'OFFENCES. I John Gustavsen, charged with being ashore without, leave, forfeited £ "2; and for like offences simila-r amounts were forfeited by Victor Waygenisk and Henry Soderman. Thomas Mainey, an American, was charged with leaving his ship without leave, and also with failing to notify his change of address. Cautioned on the first charge, and fined 10/ or seven days, on the second. Charlampson Watiahos forfeited Y,2 for breach of the Aliens' Order. John Lorn house appeared to answer two charges, giving false particulars to the boarding master, and also with overstaying his leave. Defendant said he was an American subject, whereas he was a Dutchman. Lemhouse now said that he was "not quite sober" when he filled the form, nnd he put his stepfather's name for his own. Fined £2 for making the false state- ment, and cautioned for over staving his leave. For similar offences, Oncar Hansen and Gusitaf Lindgren each forfeited de- posits of X2. LLANDOUGH COUPLE MARRIED AND SEPARATED IN THREE MONTHS. Catherine Griffiths summoned her husband, John Griffiths, postmaster and grocer, of Llandough, for persistent cruelty. Mr. Harold Lloyd, solicitor, appeared for the defendant. Mrs. Griffiths said sno now resided at 80, George-street, Ba,rry Docks, and was married to defendant on August 27th last at Sully Parish Church. The cruelty ibegan about three weeks ago, when defendant caught her by the throat, and threw her against a bin. They had a few words concerning the children. There were two daughters of the defendant in the house, one single and one married with a baby three months old. Her husband threatened her, and she said she would get a separation order. A Mrs. John from across the road appeared to be doing as she liked, and was nearly mistress of < the house. Continuing her story, com- plainant said, "I called my husband to the back, and told him 1 was going to leave him. He said he would strangle me, and told me to do my worst. On November 4th he threw me on the floor in the bakehouse, and his daughter ran; out and called a policeman. '1 Com- plainant added, that a "lot of lies" must have been told her husband about her, or he would not have turned against her* in six weeks. "He picked me up," she said, "and threw mo out on some stones." Cross-examined, complainant said that defendant was postmaster at Llan- dough, and churchwarden at the Parish 'Church. He was a grocer and baker, and had lived there all his life. He was II 58 years of age, and she was 32. rr. Lloyd: He lost his wife, and had t?'n keeping up to you for about three years?—Yes. Before you were married you were a parlour-maid and cook?—Yes. Would you be able to get a parlour maid's position row?—No, because of the injuries I have received to my side. I You knew perfectly well where you Inoqu pus lakil 01 UO ojoav I his family ?—Yes. You also knew his single daughter was heljping him, because he had a lot of work to do?—Yes. And the married daughter came at your request ?:—Yes. The single daughter was doing the housework?—A little. And you were doing a little?—Yes. As little as you could I suppose? (Laoighter). On the 4th November the constable called in. Did you then have a table knife in your Iland ?—I had the knife. My husband said he would strangle me, and I was going to do the same for him. Did you threaten the policeman?- No; I asked him what he wanted, and he said "nothing." I told him to take it and go, and he went. (Laughter.) The fiyst month of your married life was very happy?—Yes. On September 30th did you threaten to leave your husband ?-TIle" first words were with his daughter. I asked her to go to the station to meet a friend, as I was .not well, and she refused. On the 14th October did you want to take on the post office work.Your hus- band did not think you were capable, and that, caused trouble?—Yes. Because he refused you behaved in a very tragic manner?—Yes, because he showed me up in front of a customer. You riaved and cursed and swore?— Yes and a little bit more. (Laughter.) Everybody else in the house were peaceable —Yes, except me. I understand that you are one who complains about being cruelly treated ? —Yes. The officer of the law comes in, from whom you would naturally expect protection, yet you ask him what he wants, and then tell him to "take it and go ? "—He was a friend of the family. What did you throw your wedding ring at your husband for? Was the idea to marry him, and then get a separation order, and make him support you?—I have supported myself for twelve years, and I think I can sup- port myself now. Did you smack his face?—Yes; he threw me against the bin, so I smacked his face. Did you take the communion wine away ?—I did not touch the communion wine. tt was missing, and was found in your box, was it not ?—Somebody put it in my box, and I had the blame that it was stolen. You got rid of the married daughter, did you?—Yes. And you had peace for 24 hours, I suppose?—A little longer than that. You made a mistake in the Post Oflke ?-Yes, I put two stamps on a postal order instead of one, and he blamed me in front of the customers. I objected, and walked out of the shop. Did he complain about you taking money out of the till?—Yes; I had to have money for housekeeping. I could take it if he would not give it to me. i Wm..Spencer, in defendant's employ, called and said that Griffiths did not throw his wife down ,in the bake-house. She fell over some tins, and her hus- band put her out. Mr. Lloyd, addressing the Bench, said that defendant was well-known and respected in Llandough. He had been churchwarden for thirty years. It was, Mr. Lloyd suggested, very cruel of a young woman to charge a man in I the evening of his life with this kind of thing. To some extent it was a case of "May and December. She had taken a knife to her husband, and she was of a very excitable and domineer- ing disposition. Defendant went into the box and de- nied the charges of cruelty. Mr. A. W. Travis: We are-quite satisfied that defendant has not been cruel to his wife. The case is dis- missed. MONDAY. Before Mr. J. Lowdon and Mr. D. W. Roberts. RATE ARREARS. On tho application of Mr. John Jen- kins, superintendent collector, an order for the payment of arrears of general district and poor rates were made against David MattlTwvvs. SCHOOL CASES. For breach of the education bye- laws, Rose Artery, whose husband is in I the Anmy, was fined 2/6; and James Ashdown was ordered to pay 7/6. I I TOO BUSY TO SUBDUE THE I I LIGHT. ¡ Oswald Bartilett, hairdresser, was charged with failing to subdue his lights. P.S. Herbert Evans said that on the previous Tuesday while in Broad-street, Barry, he saw a bright light in 'defend- ant's shop window, and illuminating the other side of the road. He called defendant's attention to it, but he said he was very busy, and did not alter the light. Fined 10/ or seven days. I SPORTING TRIO. I .I For gaming with cards in an open place, three Cadoxton youths, Sidney Phillips, Robt. Brown, and Fredk. Moyst, were fined :2j6 each. I TWO DRUNKS. I James Sweeney, for being drunk and disorderly on the 18th inst., was fined 10/ or seven days; and Louis Washi- noters, for a similar offence, forfeited I 10/ I DUAL OFFENDER. I Charles Sousa, a coloured seaman, was charged with being drunk and dis- orderly, and ..coming ashore without leave. P.C. Sam White spoke to arresting I defendant, who was fined 20/ or 14 days' on the second charge, and cau- tioned on the first. I BELATED OFFENCE. I I Margt. Cousins, Cadoxton, pleaded gUlilty to using indecent language on July 25th last, and was fined 5/ I WOMAN'S BAD RECORD. I I Annie Flynn, a Cadoxton woman, was'charged with using indecent langu- age in Vere-street, on November 7th. P.C. Wtm. Garnsworthy proved the offensive '.language. r Mr. F. P. Jones-Lloyd, solicitor, ap- peared for the defence. Defendant, who pleaded not guilty, was aTsoJoharged with using threats to- wards Anna Wheeler. Mr. Jones-Lloyd (to complainant): Did you not aggravate defendant.?- No. Did you ever say you would have your own baek?-No. Mary Harries said she was in Vere- streeit on the occasion. Defendant threatened to "scram Mrs. Wheeler's I face." Defendant was drunk. and com- plainant did not speak to her. Mr. Jonesr-Lloyd said defendant was a widow, her husband having been killed at the Front. Complainant had I brought it on herself and should be warned to leave defendant alone. Defendant denied that she was I drunk.. As complainant passed she made use of a nasty remark," and then said, Ain't you narked." Lilian Lynch corroborated this. On the first charge defendant was fined 10/ or seven days; and in the second case was bound over in L5 for six months. Mr. Lowdon remarking tha,t defendant had a very bad record. I DUTCHMAN'S DILATORINESS. I I A foreign sailor, who gave the name of R. Ilkomer, was charged with fail- ing to register under the Aliens' Order. Accused, who is a Dutchman, was arrested in a boarding house at Cadox- ton. Fined 20/ or 14 days.
AN UNDIGESTED DINNER
AN UNDIGESTED DINNER. Worse than an ill-cooked dinner is a dinner which you can't digest. Do you know what it is to turn away from the best food, ill-humoured and without appetite, though you know it is dinner time and that you need food to sustain you? This is Nature's way of telling you that your digestion is out of order. Your stomach is not in a fit state to absorb food if you eat it, or your blood able to carry the necessary nourish- ment to your nerves, brain and muscles. First of all, put off eating until you are hungry. If you eat when you are not hungry you can't digest. To put your blood in the right state to derive good from your food, take Dr. Williams' pink pills. Without any purgative or weakening effect they will purify your blood and enrich it, so that you will not only have an ex- cellent appetite for your food, but also be able to digest it comfortably and get benefit from it. But a word of warning. You must not expect this re- sult from pink pills that are not genuine. There is a world of difference between Dr. Williams' pink pills and the substitutes sometimes offered, so get Dr. Williams' and watch how your ap- petite will improve. FREE.—A book of useful sugges- tions for those with a delicate digestion will be sent free if you write a post card to Offer Dept., 46, Holborn Via- duct, London.
"Johnnie is always boasting about his ancestors, grandpa: what is an an- cestor ?"NVell. for instance, your I grandma and myself will be your j grandchildren's ancestors. "—"Crikey! That don't seem inueli to boast about!
BARRY SCHOOL ATTENDANCE COMMITTEE
BARRY SCHOOL ATTENDANCE COMMITTEE. COMPLAINTS FROM CADOXTON SCHOOL CHILDREN. The Chairman (Mr. James Jones) presided at the monthly meeting of the Barry Education School Attendance Committee on Thursday evening last. The members present were Mr. S. R. Jones and Mr. Howell Williams. SCHOOL REPORTS. The Committee considered the monthly reports of the schools. The Headmaster of Gladstone-road Boys' School reported that the privet hedge required attention, and suggested that a load of soil be supplied to the roots of the trees. He also suggested that something be done to expedite pro- secution when boys were not under control at home. v The Headmaster of Gadoxton Boys' (Mr. T. Ewbank) wrote that through the kindness of manufacturing firms he is giving a cup of cocoa to poor boys every morning. Clogs are also being provided by the kindness of Mrs. Jen- ner, Wenvoe Castle, and ex-Councillor J. "Milward, late of Pencoedtre. ATTENDANCE OFFICER'S I REPORT. Mr. David Rees, the school attend- ance officer, reported that during the month 2,981 absentees had been visited, 113 notices served, and six prose- cutions, resulting in two orders and four fines. The Medical Officer of Health noti- fied 35 cases of infectious disease, 21 scarlet fever, 12 diphtheria, and two of measles. The summary of attendance showed a percentage of 89.36, against 90.14 for the corresponding month of last year, a decrease of 0.76 per cent. SCARLET FEVER SPREADING. I Miss Caple, headmistress of High- street Infants' School, reported that .there were twenty cases of scarlet fever in the school. There were also other complaints, which made the aAJtendance vety low. Out of 180 on the books, only 108 children were present. Dr. Pick said that children who had sufficiently recovered came into the playground with the other children, and in this way the disease spread. Mr. Howell Williams: The parents of these children should keep them in- doors. Mr. S. R. Jones agreed, and said that parents who failed to comply should be prosecuted. Dr. Pick was directed to bring the matter before the Health Committee. APPLICATIONS TO LEAVE I SCHOOL. Permission to leave school was I granted in a number of cases. MEDICAL OFFICER'S REPORT. I Dr. Lawrence Pick, the school medi- submitted his report, show- ing that during the month fifteen visits hM been made to various departments of the schools, when 144 children were examined, together with 21 children at the request of head teachers. During the month 311 attendances had been made at the School Clinic by children suffering from minor ailments, skin dis- eases, external eye diseases, ear dis- charges, chest complaints, and dental cases, nine of defective vision being corrected by glasses prescribed at the Ophthalmic Clinic. Three visits had b-on- made to schools by the dental sur- geons, when 68 children were ex- amined. The dental surgeons had also examined 57 boys and 46 girls. Two oases of ringworn of the scalp were re- ceiving treatment under the X-rays. At the Accident Hospital five caseg oi enlarged tonsils and adenoids were operated upon. Attention was called to a case where a boy was alleged to be suffering from scarlet fever, but the doctor in attendance declined to certify. During the mid-term holiday at the County School, 70 girls were examined at the request of the head mistress. Miss L. Lewis had taken up duties as tem- porary clerk to the school medical offi- cer. IBATH CHAIR FOR INVALID BOY. It was reported by the Clerk (Mr. R. Treharne Rees) that in accordance with the Committee's instructions, a bath chair had been purchased, at a cost 01 X2, for an invalid boy, whose case was considered at the previous meeting. SCALE OF DENTAL TREATMENT FIXED. Dr. Pick suggested that a flat-rate be made for dental treatment at the School Clinic. Mr. S. R. Jones suggested a charge of 6d. per case. The Chairman thought this would involve more clerical work. It was agreed to adopt a charge oi 6d. per extraction, and 1/- per filling. BEYOND CONTROL OF PARENTS. The case of a 13-year-old lad at Cadoxton was considered. Tho boy, notwithstanding that he was a cripple, was beyond the control of his parents. The boy's mother said she would like to buy a donkey and cart for the boy to collect rags. Tho Attendance Officer was asked to report on the matter.
Can't go on. j But-The Breadwinner Dares not Give up for Fear of Losing his Place. Every tells a OMM II V 1¥M HA f # Do YOU Drag Yourself Every Day to your Work, Dead-tired and Burdened with an Aching Back? Thousands do. Ana it's so often unngoonary., for in many oases then sufferings would end if relief were given the tired kidneys. Kidney troubles are very common among those who work, but too often the kidney weakness is entirely unsuspeoted and time is lost in wrong treatment. Blindly the Struggle is kept up. The breadwinner dares not give up, for fear of losing his place. Though painting and some other occu- pation* are especially hard on the kidneys, overwork in ANY occupation greatly in- creases the blood filtering task of the kidneys, weakens them and brings* backache and disturbances of the kidney secretions. It is a good plan to watch the kidneys and keep them well. Any stubborn pain in the back is cause to suspect kidney weakness. So is discoloration or pain or irregularity of the paoagee. And if th. is rheumatic pain, headaohe, lassitude nervousness, or dizziness, don't delay. Early kidneytroublea are easiest to cure. Doan's Baokaohe Kidney Pills are ft safe and reliable kidney remedy for all age*; they are guaranteed to be absolutely pure and to contain no harmful ingredients what- ever. They are compounded under the direction of skilled chemists, and ONLr INGREDIENTS OF THE HIGHEST QUALITY PROCURABLE ARE BVBB UBED. These pills do not need to be taken indefinitely, but after a sufficient oourae their use may be discontinued. They have for years been a favourite family remedy the world over. In$j9 boett only, tim tomu 13ft. Nmw sold loose. Qf all ehtmitU or tioru, or from WotUr-MtOMUm 3, WtlU-ttrut, OmfortLondon, W. JW w ￼ ￼ Ans BacfacfieKlcbqtPirfts NOTICE. THE BEST SHOP FOR EVENING SCHOOL TEXT BOOKS AND I MATERIAL IS THE SCHOLASTIC BOOK DEPOT. ￼ ￼ I %W ? HT ? JL? JM? !jBM<< Jtb? <9 BOXES OF INSTRUMENTS from Is. to I 42s. TRANSPARENT SET SQUARES. DIARIES FOR 1917. DRAWING PAPER, RUBBER ERAZERS. PROTRACTORS, FRENCH CURVES. INDIAN INK, DRAWING PENS, T SQUARES. r SET SQUARES, SCIENCE NOTE- I BOOKS. DRAWING BOARDS, TRACING CLOTH. TRACING PAPER. FOUNTAIN PENS from 2s. 6d. to 42&. SWAN, ONOTO, WATERMAN, from 10s. 6d. to 42s. I PARK HALL BUILDINGS, 95, QUEEN-STREET, CARDIFF.
IREASON FOR ABSENTEEISM
I REASON FOR ABSENTEEISM. [ The Attendance Officer, when asked I the reason for the irregular attendance of boys employed outside of school hours, replied that he thought news- paper boys were the chief offenders. There was a boy working for one of the I newsagents who constantly stayed away from school. Mr. S. R. Jones was sure that the newsagent referred to would not know- ingly allow the boy to stay from school; and it was resolved to com- municate with the boy's employer. I I SUMMER TIME AJOT. I A circular letter from the Board of I Education, .enquiring if the Summer Time Act had affected the punctuality I of attendance of school children, was I referred to the head teachers. I REGULAR ATTENDANCE FOR I SEVEN YEARS. The Committee were informed that I John Edward Williams, 15, Lower Morel-street; Millicent Jenkins, 6, Digby-street; Edward Murphy, 22, Barry-road; and Catherine Burke, ot 6, George-street; had gained tho special prize. for regular attendance at school for seven years. On the proposition of Mr. S. R. Jones, the Committee decided to send a letter I of congratulation to the young scholars. This was all the business.
BARRY EDUCATION FINANCE COMMITTEE
BARRY EDUCATION FINANCE COMMITTEE. GRANTS OF NEARLY £ 15,000. A meeting of the Barry Education Finance Committee was held on Friday last. Mr. J. Lowdon, J.P., presided, and the members in attendance were Messrs. F. C. Milner and J. E. Levers. The various account books and ac- counts for the month were examined and passed. The amount of grant payable was X14,880 4s. 7d. The Committee agreed to pay a further instalment of £3,000 to the Education Committee.
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