Teitl Casgliad: Barry Dock news
Sefydliad: Llyfrgell Genedlaethol Cymru
Hawliau: Nid yw statws neu berchnogaeth hawlfraint yr adnodd hwn yn hysbys.
MORNING Pietiii-e tell. a Does your back ache constantly ? Do you feel dull, miserable and tired all the time? Do you have the "blues" —and restless nights? Kidney sickness silently exhausts the Strongest person. A dull dragging ache in the small of the hack will tell on the healthiest man or woman. And if the kidneys fail in their task of filtering uric acid poisons from the blood, i. leads to painful attacks of neuralgia, rheumatism, sciatica, gravel, headaches — to worrying attacks of dizziness, nervousness, heart palpitation, scanty, painful and too frequent urination. Don't neglect weak kidneys. There is danger of running gradually into dropsy, Bright's disease or diabetes. At the first. sigu of backache or dis- orders of the urine, use Doan's Backache Kidney Pills. The beneficial effects of Doan's Pack, ache Kidney Pills are often found after the first box or two—the bladder acts more freely and without pain, the water in dropsy is released, and the uric acid deposits in rheumatic patients are dis- posed of. Other cases arc-harder to treat because they have been neglected longer; but Doan's Pills have been successful in even advanced cases of dropsy, stone, lumbago, rheumatism and inflammation of the kidneys and bladder. Doan's Backache Kidney Piiio are con- venient and pleasant to take., and are guaranteed absolutely free ú:om any harmful ingredients whatever. In Sj9 boxes only, 6 bores 1310; -ver sold ionie. Or all chemills and stores, or from ffrifer-ilcClcUon Co, 8, II 'dls-strcet, Oxford-strtet, Londont W R'fvse 8Itbt,t/(f(,. BACKACHE KID-N-EY PILLS W. II. GOULD, IRON & BRASS FOUNDER -,DiD GENERAL ENGINEER (BETWEEN NOS. 4 AND 5 TIPS), BARKY. NEW MORTAR MILLS ftND PARTS ALWAYS KEPT IS STOCK, AND ALL DESCRIPTION OF CASTINGS MADE. SOLE MAKhR OF SMITH'S PATENT GULLEYS. BUILDERS' CASTINGS SUPPLIED MACHINERY BOUGHT AND SOLD. Telephone Wot-ke-barry Foundry, 41"» & 41«5 Barry :2 ¡in.:s). Borough Foundry, 3S73 Cardiff. Residence—80, Dira, l'owip. Telegraphic Address—" y, tW H ARTON-STREET SALEROOMS CARDIFF. MR. A. SETCHFIFLD »III SELL h! l' AUCTION on THURSDAY NEXT a Large Assemblage of Superior HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE AMD EFFECTS. removed for convenience of Sale, comprising Dining and Drawing-room Suites, 2 excellent Pianofortes, Walnut Sideboards and Over- mantels, Dining and Occasional Tables, Wal- nut and Oak Hallstards, Clocks, Bronzes, Tea and Dinner Services, Carpets and Rugs, Curbs and Brasses, 6 Bedroom Suites in various woods, All-Brass and other Bed- steads, Wire and Wool Overlays, Chests of Drawers, Washstands, Tables, Toilet Ware, Ac.,
THE LATE MR EVAN DAVIESI
THE LATE MR. EVAN DAVIES. I WALES MEMORIAL FUND TO BE OPENED. BY GLAMORGAN TEACHERS' ASSOCIATION. BAHHY ASSOCIATION OF TEACHERS. A general meeting of the Barry A&swcVi- tion of the National Union of Teachers was held on Friday evening last at the Y.M.C.A. Institute, Barry Docks, when the chair was occupied hy the President (Mr. A. W. Storey) and there was a goodly attendance of mem- bers. I THE PRE?LDJ?TS .ELOQUENT \D I THF, TOUCHING TRIBUTE. II In feeling reference to the late Mr. Kv-an Da vies, the President said they could not eonunieueo the .proceedings without making reference to the great loss r hich they had sustained through the lamented dottli of their colleague and friend, Mr Evan Davie*. Mr. Davits had many good qualities, which had endeared him to all with whom he had como into contact. First and foremost- he would put forward the great services he luid rendered to the local Association and to edu- cation generally. Asiongst bas _man,v ofifces, which, lie had held locally in the-county, and in the country, Mr. I)avies ,m for many years secretary, and also president of the Barry Branch, which .h.P represented on many oranlsatio-us. He had been president of the Glamorgan County Association, and was a member of the National Union executive, re- taining his seat for a number of years, and lie would undoubtedly have obtained that higher official honour which would have come as the crowning rewari! of his services. (Applause.) This was a Jist of honours and of usefulness which any many or woman should well feel proud. Those who kne v but a little of the late Mr. Davies' life knew that he had struggled hard against a disease vhich ultimately brought about his sad death. His services had not merely been praisewonhy, ) but heroic. (Hear. hear.) He moved that j they send to the iaie relative* an expression of their deep sympathy at,/l unfeigned regret, and the testimony of tlmV ? affectionate regard for his memory. The pi,opo,I*t i on i?-ts sec-t)rd(? d I)v Mt- P?.- G ￼ The proposition was seconded bv Mr. R.■ G I j Russell, and carr.cd in revered ?ence. I GLAMORGAN TEACHE11SJ WORTHY I PROPOSAL. I A communication was read by the Secre- I tary "Nii-. T. J. Lewis) from the Glamorgan I Coumy Teachers' Association, stating that it was the unanimous wish of the teachers of Wijos to reeognisc the services of the 1 late Mr, Evan Davies. I The Fre?dent stated that on the prcv?us evening the committee of the local Associa- tion met the officials of the Glamorgan Asso- ciation, ar'd tliev had decided not to take any suggestions until June 13th, when the County Association, a meeting of which would be held at BaITY on June 30th, would con- sider them. The officials of the Association had pointed our, that the Barry Branch would naturally like to be identified with the memorial. If the local memhers would make any suggestions, the County Association would undoubtedly fall in with them. Mr. J. A. KeHy suggested that the Presi- dent and Secretary be memhel's d the memorial committee, Tho Secretary suggested that a be founded, to be called the "Evan Davies Scholarship." Other suggestions were a bed in an In- firmary; and that a fund he devoted to an orphanage institution of the profession. The President said that a shillin fund had been suggested. Apart from individual con- tributionSj there would also he subscriptions from different Associations. In reply to Mr. R. G. Russell, the Presi- (lent stated that the memorial would include a tombstone, and a tablet in the sclicol at which Mr. Da vies taught. THE N.U.T. CONFERENCE. The reports of the delegates to the National I' ii"' oii (-'on f el-ene(A i;-ei-e ?i' rn\m Conference were accepted, and a vote of thanks was accorded the representatives of the Association. EDUCATIONAL AUTONOMY. A recommendation from the committee of the local Branch that they fall in with the suggestion of the Glamorgan County Asso- ciation, that three conferences be convened to discuss Welsh educational autonomy—in the North, South, and West of Wales was considered, the President proposing that this course be adopted. PROPOSED NATIONAL COUNCIL OF EDUCATION. The Secretary stated that inasmuch as a National Council of Education in Wales Mould probably be formed, it was very de- [ and essential that this Council should he formed on sound and proper lines. They knew the disadvantages which attached to the control of education falling into the hands of a few plutocrats, and the danger was that unless this Council was formed on democratic lines, they would inevitably suffer from the evils of officialdom far more, than they did at present. He seconded the proposition of the President, which was unani- mously carried. Other bus;ness was considered in private.
DAnny DOCK UNITED METHODISTS ANNIVERSARY
DAnny DOCK UNITED METHODISTS' ANNIVERSARY. The anniversary services of Buttrill's-road 1 liited Methodist Church, Barry Docks, held on Sunday last, were exceptionally well at- tended and highly successful. In the morn- ing and evening appropriate sermons were delivered hy the Rev. E. Marshall Moyle, a former pastor of the Church. In the after- noon. Mr. W. T. Lewis presided at a musi- cal service, when solos were rendered by Miss Gh>dys Fletcher (National Eisteddfod prize- winner). Miss Marie Stephen (Cert. R.A.M. and RC.M.), Miss Vera Jenkins, and Mr. j Frank J. Rogers. Oil Monday afternoon the annual tea was held, which was followed by tho distribution of prizes to the Sunday scholars, at which addresses were delivered by tlie Rev. E. Marshall Moyle and other gentlemen. Mr. A. C. Liddiatt presided. The conductor throughout was 1f.r. H. Thomas, and the accompanists were Miss Gwenllian Da vies and Miss Gladys Parsons. Collec- tions Mere taken in a'd of the Sunday school fund.
BARHY DOCK TIDE TABLE I
BARHY DOCK TIDE TABLE. The following is the Tide TabID fee Barry Dock j for the week commencin to day (Fdlhy):- Morniuc. Afteriii-on. h.m ft.i?. h m. f' ir, Fr!?9v.L? 10? MJO 10M 29-4 Saturday, 10 11-26 27-7 11-11 27-!1 Puqrtay, 17 — 0 3-3 2(5- 7 Monday, IS 1-7 27-5 1-54 26-10 Tnesday, 19 2 24 28 1 3- 4 28- 3 Wednesday, 20. 3-20 2<) 7 4- 2 0 Thursday,-1 42.5 31- 3 4.;)2 31-9
BARRY POLICE COURTI
BARRY POLICE COURT. I FRIDAY. 1 iietoro Mr. J. Lowdon. and Mr, S. R. Jones. FINED FOR ADDED WATER The Bench heard several milk prosecutions, the first being that in which John Griffiths, (ktiryman, was charged with selling milk con- taining added water. Mi-. J A. Hughes, solicitor, Barry, defended. Police-.supofrintendei.it D. Morns spoke to purchasing a sample of milk from a seller in the empLoy of defendant on April ht. It was forwarded to the. analyst, a.nd the i-et-* port showed that there was seven per cent, of added water. Frank Saves, frum whom the sample had been purchased, stated that on the morning in question he brought the milk from Barry Dock Railway Station, it having arrived from St. Clears. W ltuess said that nothing what- ever was added to the milk from the time it arrived at the Station till the samn'e was taken. Mr. Hughes remarked that the defendant held a. warranty hut inasmuch as there was a. previous conviction: for a similar offence, the Bench now imposed a line o.f el and' cost s. DEFICIENT IN BUTTER FAT. Mr. J A. Hllglw8 also defended Jocsph Brown, Colcot Fann, who was charged with seiiingmUkdenc-ientiRbutterfat. Police-superintendent D. Monis spoke to purchasing a sample of milk from a lad in defcndant's emplGy. Jt. was found to he Hi per oe?it. ddic?nt in butter fat. ) Defendant and the milker, Alfred Berring- I ton, denied that anything had been added to the milk on the morning in question. Mr. Hughes stilted that the defendant had been a milk vendor at Barry for nparly thirty years, and had always done his best te got the milk up to the liest quality. The samples, Mr. Hughes added, were usually ta'i-en in the morning, which was the worst tiiRe for the milk. defendant had been before the Court for s!m[!ai' offences tl%-ice in,?l 19 Rench cOlísidercd thp defi<,if'l1c:y a large: 1190' Bench considered the defic i ency a large one, fnd nupd defendant C2 a!'d costs. • THE HESrLT OF « PILFERING." Arthur F. Hardy, a Iccal milk vendor, was charg, with a similar offence. Po)ic'(-?uperintpndent I). Morris spoke to purc'ha?og a sample, and the aiia;N-t'to .showed that it was tix per cent, deficient in butter fat, Defendant stated that the milk arrived on tho morning in question from Drayton, in Somerset, it found to be a gallon short. He had no warranty. James Covnsell, Drayton. Somerset, said that he sent 22 gallons of milk hy rail to tlie defendant on March 31st. The defendant, who added that this was | ft;;e result of "pilfering" which went on c,f the milk on the railway, costs. TERRIER TERRORISES SHEEP. A little white fox terrier dog figured in a case in which William English, 48, Dock Yiow-road, Barry Docks, was charged with fanling to keep a dingerous dog under con- trol. David John Evans, of Cold Knap Farm, Barry, who failed to remember the date of the offence, said lie saw the dog, which was biting a lanJ). The defendant, who said that he had com- pensated Mr. James Jones, the owner of the lamb, for the damage, was ordered to keep the dog under control, and to pay the costs of the summons. WIFE'S STARTLING STORY. A wife's startling story of her husband's cruelty was heard in a case in which Albert Dunning, a blacksmith's striker in the em- ploy of the Barry Railway Company, summoned by his wife, Agnes Dunning, a. res- pectably dressed woman, for persistent cruelty. Mr. J. A. Hughes, soj^eitor, ap- peared for the complainant. The parties, Mr. Hughes explained, had appeared at the Court under a like summons last November, when the Bench adjourned the case for a month in order that there might be a reconciliation. During that time tho husband changed his ways, hut again he serious assaulted his wife, who had to leave him. He appeared to be a good husband up till about a year ago, said Mr. Hughos, w hen anot her woman came on the scene. Complainant told the Bench that she was married to the defendant at the Newport Office on December 18th, 1909, and there were two children of the-marriage. She had no complaints to make about her hus- band in the early days of their married life, but during the past six months he had cruelly ill-treated her. A month after tho last Police Court proceedings hot- hnsknJd" "commenced his eld games," and badly iP- treat-cd her. On an average lie had beaten her once a week. In reply to Mr. Lowdon, complainant sa d her husband did not (lrink. Mr. Hughes: What did you quarrel about? Complainant: It is about another woman. We quarrelled over this woman last Sun- j day week," complainant added, and he I smacked my face, and cut my lip. He also threatened to choke me." Complainant said she went to a local place of amusement, and saw her husband sitting with thc other woman. The defendant said to the woman, "Come here, kid, I want to talk to you about police court proceedings." CompLainant added that defendant also told the woman to give her a good leather- ing," and that if she would not. he would do so. That night he beat her in bed, bruis- ing her hip and head. "They are a pack of lies,"remarked the defendant, who told the Bench that he ob- tained a position as attendant at a local place of amusement- twelve months ago, and his wife continually accused him of going about with another woman. Mr. Lowdon: That ha,s nothing to do with the charge of persistent cruelty. Defendant: My wife is in debt so much that s he doesn't know what- to do to get out of it. The Bench though it was almost impossible for tho parties to live happily together, and they granted a. separation order, the w:fe to have custody of the two children, and the defendant to contribute JO/- a week towards her maintenance. DOLLARS FOR DRINKS. Fines of 5/- each were imposed upon Minnie Griffin, Lilian Lynch, Michael Healey, and Michael Walsh, for being drunk and disorderly. For the like offence. James Dunning was fined 7/6; and Robert T. Harries, respect- ably attired, was ordered to pay the cost: "IlEADIXG HER HAND." There are s ix palmists in the town, and I think it is very strange that after having only been in the town an hour I should be apprehended for following my own profes- sion." So said Fred Benson, who was charged with pretending to tell fortune: Miss Derail, of 124, Holton-road, Barry I Dock. stated that on the previous day the defendant camo to the slhop, asked to "read her hand for a shilling." She refused, but another young lady, a customer, consented. Mr. Lowdon: You know it isn't legal to tell fortunes ? Defendant: I am not a fortune teller; I am a palnuist. There is a vast amount of difference between the two.. Mr. Lowdon: You are not allowed to do that sort of tiling. We wi'l let you go this time. If you arc caught again, you will be 1,1, y (,ii ibe t,iii(,. If ??oti. ia?i-e (-ati(,,ilt I MONDAY. I Before Mr. A. W. Travis and Mr. H. Rees Jones. I ARREARS OF RATES. Orders for the payment of the general dis- trict and poor rates were made, on the appLi- cation of Mr. John Jcnkins, superintendent collector to the Barry District Council, agaOnst Rowland Griffiths and Ernest Bout-er. Tne former contended that he should not he called upon to pay, as he was simply a lodger, the It n t being paid by his sister. 1 OVERCROWDED SCHOOL? I Thr1 case against Frederick Spierling, who Mas summoned for disobeying an attendance order previously made by the Bench Ni. a,s ad- journed for a week. At the previous hearing 1 the defendant stated that the child wished to he transferred from Gladstone-r.oad Council School to St. Helen's Roman, Catholic School, hut when his wife visited the school she was 'I' informed that there was 1:0 room for her son. Ii illo I -c om fci1-t("r ?o,ii. the case to see if it iva« possible f?rtht' de- Ù'mhnt's child to l>i> admitted to ihe Roman Catholic. School. I BARRY CAPTAtXS "FALSE ACCOUNT." The Bench heard an important and unusual shipping prosecution by the Board of Trade the British steamer Aila:" who was charged aga?n?t Captain David Dickenson, master of with delivering a false account of the wages and effects of a seaman. Mr. A. Vacheli. so'icitor, Cardiff, appeared for the Beard of Trade, and Mr. A. U. solicitor, Car- diff, defended. It was explained by Mr. Yacheli that the proceedings were taken under Section 28 of the Merchant Shipping Act of 1900, wh'.ch provided that if a seaman, belonging to a British ship, was left behind in any port out of the British Isles, the master was com- pelled, upon the arrival of tho ship, to place curtain information for the Authorities. Sub- section 3 provided that on the termination of the voyage during which a seaman was left behind, the master should furnish to the pro- per offices, within 48 hours after the ship's arrival, an account of the effects and wages of the seaman. Tn April last, Mr. Yacheli added, the Atlas paid off at Barry Dock. One of the shop's firemen, a man named Rocse, deserted, according to the master's statement, at Philadelphia, and consequently the captain was bound to deliver to the superintendent of the Board of Trade an ac- count. The defendant went before the Assis- tant Superintendent of the Board of Trade at Barry, and the. account contained an item for 8d. advanced to a seaman. It was thought a rather curious amount. The account had been altered, and enquiries were made, it being found that the amount ad- "anced was 1 GiS-four dollars. "The Board of Trade," Mr. Yacheli said, "regard it as a very serious offence, and are rather anxious to prove a case of this kind." [r. William J. Norton, deputy-snperinten- dent of the Mercantile Marine at Barry, spoke to defendant delivering an account on April 20th. The account showed a balance of £ 16 Os. 8d. due to the seaman, and wit- ness was not satisfied with an item of £1 16s. 8d., as it v,as unusual for a master to ad vanced cash in such sums. Enquiries were made, and it was found that the entry should have been 16/8. He conferred with Mr. Lamb, the local Superintendent of the Mercantile Marine, and the matter was re- ported to the Board of Trade. Mr. Hooper: Did not the captain tell you that he could not understand the mate's figure.? W itness: No. Did he not say that he had had trouble with the mate's figures?—I am certain ho didn't say anything about the figures ill con- nection with that account. Alexander Roose, a ship's iireman. said he was left behind at Philadelphia. When the ship was at New York lie received two ad- vances from the captain of one dollar and four dollars. Those were the only amounts lie had received. The defendant gave evidence. The figures of the mate, he said, Mere indistinct. In one instance there was a doubt about a inat-k in the column," which resembled a sovereign. Defendant ,said lie thought it was a soverei gn, and he thickened the mark which was previously in the column. Mr. James Jones, the mate, could not re- collect certain items; and Mr. Hooper con- sidered that the offence was purely a techni- cal one. Some items had been blotted, and were indistinct. The captain bad no inten- tion M'liatever to deliver an improper account. After retirement, the Bench considered that the charge had been proved, and fined defendant 40/- and costs. SEAMEN'S UNION CHARGE OF EMBEZZLEMENT. Arrested at Leeds. George Wafer, a cleric in the employ of the National Sailors' and Firemen's Union, was charged was embezzling t2: 7s. 9d. belonging to the Seamen's Union. P.C. Birch, Penarth, gave evidence of rc- ceiving the accused into custody from the Leeds police. When charged, Wafer said. There is a mistake in the amount of money. 1 shall want my sheets in Court." Tho accused was remanded in custody till Wednesday ;;t renaith. SEPARATION ORDER- AGAINST BARRY PILOT. With two black eves, Selina Kiec, of o, Redbrink-crescent, Bany hlnnd, who was re- Red ',)rl %i-lio "-as i-e- 1 Caidiif, summoned hct' husband, Peter Rb'e. a dock pilot, for desertion. Mr. Alfred Jack- son, solicitor, Barry, defended. Mr. Lloyd pointed out that the parties had been married 21 years, and there were six children, four of whom were under sixteen years of age. It was unnecessary, Mr. Lloyd considered, to enter into the family history, but simply to proceed M'ith the question of the allowance. Complainant stated that irom January old to April 21st her husband earned £ 75 2s. Gd., which was an average of £ 4 us. a Meek. On Monday, the 4th instant, the defendant left the house, £ ud said, "Cood-bye; I am go- ing away. I am sorry for v,hat I have done, and am not coming back-" Defendant stated that the figures wlueh had been quoted were not a. fair average of his M-ages, for it was during a time of great prosperity. From April, 1912, to March, 1913, his Mages averaged £ 3 8, lOd. a week. At present his wages were, not more than &3. I The Bench granted a separation order hy consent, tho defendant to contribute 35/- t0~ I wards his wife's maintenance. nIG WEEK-END THIRSTS. [ For being drunk and disorderly, YV'ili,i,nl" I' Grangle and Barnard McLaren, seamen, M'ei0" I fined 7/6 each. A caution Mas administered to Clwrlee Jones. STARTING EARLY. I You have sbrted early," said Mr. Travis t to iiliam Towel I, a young collier, who "at .charged with being drunk and disorderly a Barry hJand on the previous dav t In?-ct.cr R. H. ?lo?as state? tll.,t dctoidant had previously h?? ,OVl,?? for" ?m)!ar offences, and was also to appear Rt? -S ]>\ ,V"j--H>n,'d Police C?u-t on the füllow1l1 e
￼ ￼ ￼ ^ofrare herbal composition cannot be equalled for eczema, piles, u l cers, ^sH| ?? ria°gworm, scalp sorea, poisoned wounds, festering sores, pimples, ras h, blotches, |||| ?g cuts, children's falls, knocks, bruises, burns, scalds, etc., and for inflamed and J? HL table conditions of the skin. Sold only in sea l ed packages by chemists. Jjfjgigi BB? Refuse all imitations and substitutes. ?.????i a
ISTOIIAIISAREI ACID STOMACHS ARE DANGEROUS
STO-IIA(,'IIS ARE I ACID STOMACHS ARE ￼ DANGEROUS. ￼ C01LM.ON SEXSE ADYICE BY A I DISTIXGriSHED SPECIALIST. I .cid" i>tomaah are ac.chtT IS developed. Focds whedv ord.nardv cause Krcato.t. di.stres.s ?n be I'tli immlllih jf the nK?I is foilo?? v. ita a Iitt 1(3 magnesia, which c? now be obtained in both powder and- ta ) let form from A. P. Newman, 51, Tliompson- s?ti.?t Barry Docks. We would certainlv ad' I VLso tilow who are .?ubjet-t to di" o-e?t?'? II troubles to obtai» Wl quantityT a? lic,(-p it
I 1ST PAULS CHURCH HAHUYI
I 1ST. PAUL'S CHURCH, HAHUY. ANNEAL .MEETING OF CUJ- I MENLCANTS. i TI[0 annual nieeting of communicants AN," hld on .^Ho'day week last, the Rev. Dr \\eathen]J, L.Th.. presiding. The church aidens accounts showed that the collec- g§ tions for the year had been t2W 19s. 4d.. in 9 addItIon to k20 2.. 3d. in hand from th? M ?'?'?"? y??'J and tjR' expenditure ?2)1 6s- ￼ '?d.. Jc.a\ ing a bafanc'? in hand of £9 US. ￼ Sd. ,?N 'Ihe frcewiU offprin? scheme shmyed an i"' como of £99 15s. from weekly offer- ings, and jE19? 16s. O?d. from grant an? donations, making a total income of ?29? 12s., so that the tot?I amount raised bY collcction^ donations, and ofForin^s during tlt(- had been ?9;3 ]ls. ?d. The Rector appointed Mr. G. Notley and Mr. f. Wilson chuix-liM-ardens for St. Paul's; and Messrs. J. W. Young. J. T. Wither^ F. C. Pursall, R. Hushes, J. Evnon, and 1\ H Yard sidesmen. Tlie meeting then elected Messrs. G. T. Letts, E. J. Rande-ib A. James, J. Sylvester, W. Morgan, and W- T. Grant, .sidesmen. Mr. H. wjiit-ehou^ was re-elected auditor. In thanking all the workers for thdir kiiw* help during the past year, the Rector ,I)& cia.Iy MI shed to record his gratitude tc T. Withers and J. W. Young, th* outgoing churchwardens; to Mr. WhitehotisO) ior auditing the accounts; and Mr. W. H. Morris, for his work as secretary of the free- m ill offering scheme; and the meeting passed a vote of thanks to the outgoing churchwar- dens, and to the Y.M.C.A. for so kindly pro- viding a home for the Barry Dock Sunday School temporarily, whiLst thev v.ero hom? ";611c;ol teiiipoi-ill 1 IN -? ')"1, ?s t tliclv PROTEST AGAINST THE CHURCH BILL- Upon the motion of Mr. Hughes, seconded by Mr. Morrifj, the follmving resolution \H1" unanimously passed :—" That this meeting '>i communicants of St. Paul's, Barry, protsr. against the unjust proposal to separate the Church in the four Welsh Dioceses fronl tho cf the Church in this land, and against the unrighteous proposal to rob th>* Church of property given hy her sons and daughters in times past for the maintenance of the worship of Almighty God, and the ministration of religion amongst tho p<101" and needy; and protests further against t, proposal to alienate such property to secu- lar uses." NEW MISSION ROOM FOR THE PARISH. This Morking-class congregation is making strenuous efforts to raiso k250 to generous gift of £ 2o0 promised upon that condition by a gentleman who withholds hi. name, for the erection of a new Mission Room in Lombard-street. At Merthyr Dyfan parish Churc-h E21 1.5;- 10J. M as collccted during the year and the' churchwardens, Messrs. F. W. Hybart an
BAIUY SEA SCOUTS TRY THEIR NEW BOAT
BAIUY SEA SCOUTS TRY THEIR NEW BOAT, On Saturday afternoon last the Barry Sef Scouts gave'their new boat a trial at the- Old Harhonr, Barry Island when Colonel J- A. Hughes, C IB., the District Commissioner, and several other local gentlemen. Mere pi"e- sent. The Scouts, who Mere in charge of Scoutmaster S. Taylor, and Seiamans'hip- instructor PoMell, rowed with a regularity which was M-armly praised by tho onlookers- Colonel Hughes was roM-ed across the bour, and the Scouts aftei-wa,rd s photo- graphed.