Teitl Casgliad: Barry Dock news
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CORRESPONDENCE. the Editor deaites to suate ""at ae does not nectssarily ondone the opinion expressed by Oorreipomieiitk. Give me above all other liberties, the liberty to know, to utter, and to argue freely, according to conBequenoe."—John Milton. APPEAL TO THE DISTRICT I COUNCIL. To the Editor of the Barry Dock I News." Sii^—I sincerely hopo that the Coun- • cil will not confirm (the Library Com- mittee's recommendation. excluding the c; Times and Daily Mail 'from the Read i ng Roomis. >■ However tmucli one deplores Lord | Kortholiffe'g 'unscrupulous attack on r Lord Kitchener, we must not lose sight i of the fact that the suppression of any ^newspaper is a denial of the right of the freedom of the Press, and with it is intimately dissociated the freedom of Speech and action. Unfortunately. I think the*} liberties are graduallv being taken away. One 111as recollection of the actions taken Against Tom Mann and Guy Bowman in 1912. Since the beginning of the War, tihe "Irish Worker" and other papers in Ireland have been suppressed. All this is to be .regretted as being a tleniaJ of the freedom which to-day we are holding up to the civil isr d world as one of (the virtues to be found under British ifule. Again, if the object of the embargo '•s to prevent the people from seeing Sonletfuing which the Lib nary Commit- tee believe to be dangerous, it will Surely fail. So long as these papers are published, and people want them. Clothing can prevent them being read, and I maintain that while there is a public demand for any newspaper, that paper ,should l>o found in the public Beading Rooms. Let the Committee, and the Council, if they ;so wish, show their strong dis- if the?v ;so w i h approval of Lord Northcliffe s despic- able methods of journalism, but the got- ting up of a Press dictatorship .should only be undertaken in the gravest pos- sible emergency.—Yours, etc., E. C. ODUGH. :20. Oxford-street, Barry Docks, June 7th, 1915. TREATMENT OF GERMAN I PRISONERS OF WAR. To the Editor of the "Darry Dock I News." Sir,—^Some of your readers may be interested to learn that statements made •its to the proposed luxuries enjoyed by the Germans at the famous Donning- i.011 Hall, are not altogether to be relied upon. A friend of mine who lives in the County of Leicester writes me, "I was told bv a man at the Club the other flay, who had recently been over the flacc, that all the outcry about luxury is absurd. There isn't tlO worth of furniture in the place, and the prison- ers have, with the exception of their own Soldiers for servants, only the barest necessities. It is quite true a large sum JVas spent in permanent and temporary Xvorks, but the latter will be recovered, and the former owner is under coven- ant to pay."—Yours faithfully, F. P. JONES LLOYD. PUBLIC PARKS AND RECRUIT- I ING., To the Editor of the "Barry Dock I News. Dock I Dear Sir,—At a meeting of the "Council, held some time ago, it was distinctly stated that a considerable curtailment of labour was going to be liff-ected in connection with our public parks; I take it. with the idea of releas- ing any possible able-bodied employee, for war duty, etc. So far I have failed to discern the Direction in which this saving has been brought about; in fact, I see an oppo- site effect, for by the continued" full attention being given to courts and greens, home pleasures are being pro- vided for dozens of young slackers, who in these critical times should be devoting their energies in another 'direction. Bowling greens are still groomed and polished, although the takings, on two or three of them, so Tar, would not pay for the water (as charged by meter) e-xpended upon them, leaving •cost, of wages and winter attention out tOr the question. Tennis courts are being kept in the fink of condition, apparently for the use of giggling flappers, who shame- lesslv fraternize with and draw around them the slackers. I would advise some of our council- lors to make a few enquiries, or at least discontinue the issue of games tickets to single men of fighting age.—I am, etc., BRITON. THEY STILL WON T JOIN. To the Editor of the "Barry Dock News." Sir,—I am writing to suggest that the Recruiting Office be removed—or that a branch be opened-from the front room in the Council Offices to the back, so that it might be nearer the ten- uis courts and bowling green. EVery evening, with some persuasion, thev flight be able to glean a plentiful har- vest. At least the material is there, in the form of strapping youn? fellows, tli(? fi).i-t)i of ,ii-aj)pit-ig yotiiig 4.(, Ilows, to be ashamed of themsdyps. frivol- ously disporting when so many of their friends, the young manhood of Barry, are shedding their blood and spending their lives on the battlefield. To such fellows as these—shameless, heartless, and iiiij),itriotle- -el-)Ilsel.iptioii is too good an expedient. SILAAitE OX YOU." THE LATE PRIVATE EDWARD I AKERS. I To the Editor of the "Barrv Dock I News." Sir.—We shall be obliged if you will allow the use of your paper to express to the people of the district our appre- ciation of their kindness and sympathy in our sad bereavement. We also wish to thank those who sent floral gifts, and made it possible for us to bring the body from Rhyl to Barry for interment; also the officers and men of the 13th Welsh .stationed at Rhyl, and Shrop- shire Regiment (at Barry), who, at ex- ceedingly short notice, assisted in every possible way.— Your, etc., E. Akers, M E. Akers. 47, Lombard-street, Barry Docks.
THE 12TH WELSH LEAVEI BARRY
THE 12TH WELSH LEAVE I BARRY. FAREWELL SERVICE IN CAMP. I EXEMPLARY BEHAVIOUR OF I THE MEN. Prior to the departure of the 12th Welsh Regiment from Barry, to con- tirnue and complete their training at St. Asaph, North Wales, a farewell drumhead service was held on Sunday afternoon last, at the Buttrills Camp, and was attended by 2.000 or 3,000 of the townspeople, who, with the men in the ranks, numbering 1,000 strong, joined heartily in the service of devo- tion and praise conducted by the Chap- lain, the Rev. J. S. Longdon, M.A. Amongst those present were Colonel G. S. Ommanney, the officer com- manding the regiment, and Major W. R. Picton Evans, the second-in-com- mand; Alderman O. H. Jones, D.L. (Fonmon Castle), Mr. T. W. Lewi (the stipendiary magistrate of Cardiff). Mr. J. Marshall, J.P. (chairman of Barry District Council, representing the town), and Mr. T. B. Tordoff. clerk to the council. In addressing the assembly the Chaplaill (the Rev. J. S. Longdon) paid very gratifying tribute to the exemplary behaviour of the men during the time they had been quartered at Barry. The battalion, he said, was about a thousand strong. and since the arrival of the 12th Welsh in November about J ,500 men had been trained at Barry, and not one had disgraced his uniform or his regiment. Not a single case of drunkenness or other ill-beliaviour had occurred amongst them, and their conduct had always been that of men and gentlemen. The majority of the first contingent which came to Barry had proceeded to the Front, and a large number had given their lives for their country and their King. On behalf of the town he bade the oiffcers and men of the 12th Welsh farewell and Godspeed. The service was accompanied by the Regimental Band, under Bandmaster A. J. Hopgood, which afterwards played a selection of music on the camp ground. The Battalion took leave of Barry on Monday evening, each man receiv- ing a. souvenir frexm the Barry Y.M.C.A. before departing.
DEPARTURE OF THE REV FATHER BYRNE
DEPARTURE OF THE REV. FATHER BYRNE. AFTER NEARGY TWENTY YEARS IN BARRY. After a most successful pastorate of nearly twenty years, the Rev. Father h. Byrne, of St. Helen's Roman Cath- olic Church, Barry Docks, last week left the Barry district for Hereford- shire. The rev. gentleman, during his resi- dence at Barry, has seen his Church and parish grow to a remarkable degree, until to-day St. Helen's has one of the largest congregations in the town. During his pastorate the present beau- tiful Church was built, on the spacious and convenient site in Court-road, and also the handsome Presbytery adjoin- ing. The day schools have also been considerably extended, and a new school built. For several years Father Bryne occupied a seat on the Barry School Board, and was a member up to the dissolution of that body. He was beloved by all classes of the com- munity. and his departure from Barry is a source of general regret. The successor of Father Bryne is the Rev. Father Vaughan, nephew of Cardinal Vaughan. In addition to the useful public. tiervice rendered by the Rev. Father Byrne as educationist, he was also for several years a Poor Law Guardian, and was one of the best friends of the poor that Barry has had in this direction.
I BRITAINT CASUALTIES ITHROUGH THE WAR
I BRITAINT$ CASUALTIES I THROUGH THE WAR. GERMANS RE-ENTER PRZEMYSL'RUSSIANS' HEROIC DEFENCE. ALLIED SUCCESSES EAST AND WEST. GOOD NEWS FROM THE DARDANELLES. ZEPPELIN AND AIRSHED DESTROYED BY BRITISH AVIATORS. FRENCH SUCCESSES AT ARRAS. FRENCH FIGHTING WINS NEUVILLE. FRIDAY. [ Przemysl As again in the ha.nds of tho eneimy, the town, being entered from three sides. The garrison hero- ically held out till the last shell was spent. An artillery duel continued day and night in France, with violent infantry actions east of Notre Dame de Lorette. On Thur&day morning 29 Allied airmen bombarded the German Grown Prince's (headquarters with 178 shelLs I and several thousand arrows. SATURDAY. I The Russians had shortened their front ,in Galicia, and battle was raging along the whole line from the Vistula to Nadworna. On June 2nd the enemy s line was pierced near Rudnik, on the west of the San, 35 miles from Jaro- slav, and 4,000 prisoners were taken, and three of the enemy's regiments al- most annihilated. A strong effort by the enemy to break through the lines between the Rivers Tysmienitza and Stryj, towards Lemberg, met with some success, but further east, near Nad- worna, the enemy's attacks failed. The Austrians claimed to have forced a way south of Przemysl. The Berlin communique stated that the Germans were succeeding at Hooge. and denied that they had lost the sugar refinery at Souchez, and claiming that the British were repelled from the trenches they had won east of Givenchy, with the loss of three machine guns. Sir John French admitted that the British had to retire from the trenches at Givenchy, owing to a night attack, and that the Germans re-gained out- buildings at the Chateau Hooge, north- east of Ypres. After continuous fight- ing. however, the British again drove out the enemy. The French Headquarters stated that the advance on Souchez continued, and that appreciable progress was made in the Labyrinth. On the Central Poland Front, pois- onous gases, which thet elnemy used, were turned back by a shift of the wind, with the result that the gas- sers were gassed." On the Northern Frontiers, Italy's preliminary encounters were proceed- ing. In the Cameroon s, the Allied Forces had a 'successful encounter with the Germans on the 29th ultimo, and cap- tured a strong position. MONDAY. I Operations of special significance, in view of lur. Winston Churchill's recent speech, had been taking place in the Dardanelles. On Friday, General Sir Ian Hamilton ordered a general attack upon the Turkish trenches in the southern area of the Gallipoli Pen- insula. Strong opposition was met, the Turks rushing reinforcements to the fighting, and capturing certain positions which had been won from them. The advance made by the Allies was very satisfactory, five hun- dred yards being covered, including two of the Turkish trenches along a front of nearly three miles, and four hundred prisoners taken. An attempt by the Germans north of Arras to repair their recent losses mot with heavy defeat. In Neuville and the Labyrinth," magnificent progress was made by the French; and at Tracv-le-Mont, south of Noyon, they won two lines of trenches nearly a mile long at a single bound. Large German naval forces were re- r ported off the Gulf of Riga. Possibly, there was some concern for the land force hemmed in at Libau. On the Lower San, an Austrian corps was defeated. During Friday night German air- craft again visited the East and South- east Coasts of England, and bombs were dropped on several places, but little material damage was done. TUESDAY. Two brilliant feats were reported by members off the Royal Flying Corps. A Zeppelin was iaccounted for in flight, and a Zeppelin shed in Brussels was suecesstfully atifecked and set on fire. Nearly thirty of the Zeppelin eJrmv were killed. The French won itwo successive lines the trenches east of Doullens. In the east the Germans were checked and repulsed. WEDNESDAY. A report from Sir John French on Motnday stated that the situation on our f i-ont was unchanged since his last communique of June 4th, and there had been less activity 011 the part of the artillery. On (tihe 6th instant, in front of Floeg-steente Wood, the British successfully exploded a mine under the German /trenches, destroying thirty yards of parapet." Two Gern-iaiii aeroplanes had been brought down, one by gunfire, .and the other as the result of an engagement in the air with a British aeroplane. The French werecontiruuing to show their imiastery over the Germans in the Arrras Battle, both in productive at- tacbs and in the repulse of (numerous counter-attacks by the enemy. In Neaville, another group of houses fell to the French, so that the capture of the whole village iseemed imminent, in- asmuch as ouir Ally had secured more" than two-thirds of the village. South of Arras, near Hebuterne, the French had extended their gains 500 yards, two trenches deep. The German advance in Galicia had become slower. West of Leniberg, it had stopped, 'and also along the Dnei- ster, as far as Zurawno. A report from the -Austrians stated that along the Isonzo, the Italians were pre-paring a general attack. At two places the Italians had strong foot- holds on the east bank, and. Tolmino was .seriously threatened. Six steamers iwere torpedoed by Ger- man submlarines during Monday and Tuesday, seventeen lives being lost, in- cluding two women, /the wife and daughter of the captain of a Norwegian steamer. The In/almes of the vessels tor- pedoed were the iStrathcarron (a Barry trader), Trudvang (Norwegian), Mena- pier (Belgian), Glittertind (Nor- wegian), Superb (Norkegian), and. Ld Libe.r.te (French). THURSDAY. To-day's news brought tidings of the British casualties during the ten months of the War, Mr. Asquith giving the losses as 258,069. Neuville had been taken by the French, this making the fourth village captured by them near Arras. The Germans were extending their position in Galicia. Italy had commenced attacks in force on the Isonzo, against the bridgeheads of Gorz and Gradisca. The sinking of a German submarine and the taking of 27 prisoners was announced in the House of Commons by Mr. Balfour.
GIRLS COUNTY SCHOOL BARRY
GIRLS' COUNTY SCHOOL, BARRY. ROYAL SOCIETY OF ARTS I I EXAMINATION RESULTS. t Book-keeping, Stage II.—Clara Eve- leigh, Edith Robinson. Business Training, Stage IL-Cein- wen Joi-ikiiis, Edith Robinson. Shorthand, Stage I.—D. Blethyn, P. Brock, D. Caddy, D. Griffiths, E. Hole, K. Hopkins, C. Jenkins, D. Lewis, V. Reeve, C. Robertson, M. Tasker. Book-keeping, Stage I.—D. Curtis, D. Caddy, K. Hopkins, C. Robertson, M. Thomas. Typewriting, Stage I.—P. Brock. D. Caddy, K. Hopkins, C. Jenkins. 't Correspondence, Stage I.-— D. Cur- tis, J. Carter, P. George, D. Griffiths, E. Hole, D. Lewis, D. Newton. E. Pritchard, V. Reeve, C. Robertson. M. Thomas. Arithmetic, Stage I.—-Elsie Hodge. Doris Curtis, Constanie Robertson,
I HOLTON ROAD BAPTIST SUNDAY SCHOOL ANNIVERSARY
HOLTON ROAD BAPTIST SUN- DAY SCHOOL ANNIVERSARY. Anniversary services in connection with Holton-road English Baptist Sun day School, Barry Docks, will be held on Sunday next, when the children will monopolise the proceedings. In the morning at 11, Mr. L. Alex- ander will preside; Mr. A. E. Beynon will take the chair in the afternoon at 2.30; and Mr. T. Vivian Rees, Dinas Powis, will preside in the evening at 6.30. At each service, solos, recita- tion duets, dialogues,, etc., will be ren- dered by the children, and the choir (under the leadership of Mr. T. S. Wil- liams) will give selections, Miss May Newton. A.R.C.M., L.R.A.M., and Mr. Pullin, L.R.A.M., will be the accom-. j panists.
FOR.PRINTING Of every description, try the Barry ) Dock News Printing Worke
MRS GRUNDYS JOTTINGS
MRS GRUNDY'S JOTTINGS. A new pillar-box has been erected at the junction of Regent-street and Gladstone-road. Barry. Seven collec- tions made on week-days, and two on Sundays. Stamps may be obtained in Mrs. Walters' .shop. -:0 Letters may be posted an hour land a (half later than hitherto in the. Barrv district on Sunday evening for the lilght mail to the North, (namely, 4.45 p.m. instead of 3.15 p.m. ,The o,rdina-rv collection from the street boxes will also take iplace a.n hour later tihlan at present, the revised times :being shown on each letter-box. The fin all collection at Barry Head Post Office (Dock View- road) every Sunday evening will -be nine piln. instead of eight. o: Mr. E. S. Phillips, one of Neath's best known and useful public men, died last Sunday at Swansea Hospital. Mr. Phillips had been councillor, alderman, and mayor of Neath, and was J.P. of the Borough. He was brother of Mr. John Phillips, ex-P.C., and parish clerk of Cadoxton-Barry. Thanks to the action taken by the Glamorgan Territorial Association, the friction which existed prior to the War between the St. John Ambulance Asso- ciation and ,the Red Cross Society in the County has been entirely ranioved. As the result of a mutual agreement, these two organisations, which have been, doing .such admirable work since the outbreak of war. should work work together in the most harmonious man- ner. There are several Barry boys in the No..1 (Cardiff) Company, Glamorgan I Fortress Royal Engineers, on active service at the Front. The Engineers have been in the trenches for several months, aiid so ffar have been fortunate in having lost onJy two men since they left home. We have all had very na,rrow esdapes," one of the Barry men (F. H. Rogers) writes, as we are being .shellednearly every day. Five of our men ihavo been placed in positions on the staff in various divisions, including Sapper A. R. Samuel, an old Barry boy, wlho is weW-known, having held a position in the Labour Exchange, being transferred to London tost year. He was called up to re-join the Engineers oil tb,o outbretl? of the AVai ￼ l' on the outbreak of the War." Councillor W. H. George. Dinas Powis, ha,s joined the Royal Army Medical Corps, and will (be quartered in Northampton. — :o: — His many friends at Barry will be glad to know that Mr. Arthur Carlton, the respected proprietor of the Theatre Royal, who as been High Sheriff of the City of Worcester for the past two years has been unanimously elevated to the aldermanic bench of the Borough. This is the first time, that this honour has been conferred by the Corporation upon the Sheriff on the completion of his term of office, and Alderman Carlton has the congratulations of the people of Barry. In returning thanks to the City Council Alderman Carlton said that as men went through life, some of them obtained advancements, and he could say that those that were apprecia- ted most came from those that one worked with. It was for that reason that I10 was so very thankful for the great honour the Council had done him. Sergeant-Major G. C. Burniston, of 8, MeQ rose-street, Cadoxton-Barry, is honle 0111 furlough from the 19th Middle- sex (Pioneers) Public Works Battalion, of which the commanding officer is Colonel John Ward. M.P., and has this week .secured the gift of a well-bred young Welsih goat as a mascot for the regiment. Sergeant-Major Burniston will return to tihe regimenta.l quarters at .the Alexandra Palace, Hornsea. London, with his new charge, to-day. The Corpus Chri.sti Festivail at Car- diff lifst Sunday was taken part in by aibout, 4.000 children. A conltingent of V.A.D. nurses from Barry attended. and rendered valuable service to those who became prostrate during the pro- cession. -:0:- The 4th King's Battalion Shropshire Light Infantry, who have been stationed at the Cadoxton and Barry Schools since January, will take possession of their new quarters at the Buttrills Camp, to-morrow (Saturday). — :o: — The British losses, killed, wounded, and prisoners, since the commencement of the War, represent the serious total of 258,069. -:0:- There were impressive scenes as the 12th Welch Regiment left Barry last Monday night, for their new training quarters at St. Asaph, North Wales, parents and friends of the men coming from various parts. of the county to bid them good-bye, aDd the townspeople gave the men an enthusiastic send-off. — :o: — Amongst a long list of sailors from Welsh ports, who are prisoners detained by Enemy Powers appear the names of J. Davis, 19, Doek Yiew-road r J. F. Hayes, 28, Travis-street; J. Macdonal l, 7, Travis-stroet Timothy O'Keefe, 4: I Regent-street; and J. Wilcook,21, Travi- street, Barry IL)Qeiy4%; The Rev. D. Hughes, senior curate of St. Andrew-the-Loss, Cambridge, has I been appointed to the living of Llan- niaes, in the Vale of Glamorgan. In view of the difficulty of obtaining crews for transport and other vessefls, the National Sailors' and Firemen's! Union have issued a scheme to ship- owners, and it is proposed to hold a conference in London on the 22nd inst., and shipowners, the Admiralty, and Board of Trade will be invited to at- tend.
BELGIAN FANCY FAIR AT IBARRY
BELGIAN FANCY FAIR AT BARRY On Saturday next the inhabitants of Barry will have the opportunity of shewing their sympathy with the Bel- gian nation by patronising, in large numbers the Fancy Fair and Sale of Belgian Work, arranged by the Barrv Belgian Committee. The prime object of the fair is to dispose of a number of interesting articles made by Belgian ladies and gentlemen since their arrival in Barry, and the proceeds will be de- voted to the Belgian Relief Fund. Councillor and Mrs. Frank Murrell have kindly lent their grounds at St. Osyth. St. Nicholas Road, for the pur- pose. and the Rector of Barry. Rev. T. W. Welsh, has offered the use of the Parish Hall should the Weather be un- suitable. The Fair will be opened at three p.m. bv Mr. n. W. Evans, of Car- diff. The Belgian ladies resident in Barry have been busy for the past few months making all sorts of dainty articles in linen. lace, cotton and s.ilk. such as are used in Belgium. Some of the Belgian gentlemen, too. will have on view articles of their own manufacture: and Belgian ladies will be seen making pil- low-lace, and ingenious toys made by a Belgian gentleman will be on view. Tea will be served out-of-doors all the afternoon, at which delicious Bel- gian pastries may be partaken of. It is anticipated that a small Belgian orchestra will render an attractive pro- gramme at an evening concert in the garden.
INTERESTING WEDDING AT BARRY DOCKS
INTERESTING WEDDING AT BARRY DOCKS. A charmingly pretty wedding took place at Sit. ¡)[ary\s Church, Barry Docks, on Monday last. (when the Rev. J. S. Longdon, M.A., rector, united in marriage Mr. James S. Moffatt. son of Mir. Moffat, of Glasgow, and Miss Malbeft Miriam Pitt, eldest daughter of Mr. (and Mrs. F. B. Pitt, Burlington House, Holton-road. Barry Docks. The bride, who wa.s attired in cream brocaded silk, with orange blossoms, carried an exquisite bouquet of white lilies and maidenhair fern. and was given away by her father. She was attended by her two sisters. Misses Ethel and Stella Pitt, as bridesmaids: they being attired in pale blue poplin dresses, with white hats. Corporal G. Pit.t, Army iService Corps, brother of the bride, acted as best man. A reception and wedding breakfast was held at Burlington House after the nuptial ceremony, amongst .those present being Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Lid- diatt and Family. Mrs. C. Boss, Mr. and Mrs. Salmon. Mr. and Mrs. J. Channinigs, Mrss F. Waring. Miss E. Passant. Mrs. Cantoni. Mrs. Camib. Mrs. E. T. Johnson. Mrs. J. Copp and Family. Miss Rate Ball (Bn?ol\ Mr. J. Rees. Mr. and Frs. Harpnr, Mr. W. liarl oiir, f r. IV, CongratuJatti?ns were showered upon tho liappy couple, and upon the bride's parents. Air. and Mrs. Pitt, the latter being becomingly attired in isaxe blue silk, and cream hat with feathers. After .the wedding 'breakfast, Mr. and Mrs. Moffatt left, to spend their honeymoon in Somerset. The wedding presents were numerous, useful and beautiful, the bridegroom receiving a hamUnmo cheque his father.
SUDDEN DEATH OF CAPTAIN E JONES BARRY ISLAND
SUDDEN DEATH OF CAPTAIN E. JONES, BARRY ISLAND. The death took place suddenly on Tuesday evening last at his residence, Alltyryn. Plymioutil-road. Barry Is- land, of Captain Evan Jones, the well- known dock pilot. Captain Jones was in his usual health in the morning, and was at the dock. but was taken ill to- wards evening and expired immedi- ately. He was about seventy years of age, a prominent Freemason, and well- known at the Docks of the Channel. He was a native of Cardiganshire.
KNOCKED DOWN BY BICYCLE
KNOCKED DOWN BY BICYCLE. BARRY WOMAN SUSTAINS FRACTURED ELBOW. Whilst a young woman sunued Mary Ham. of 115. WoodlancWroad. Barry Docks, Ni-as Nx I Ikiiig aU>i>g the street on Monday evening last* she was knocked down by a bicycle, and sustained a compound fracture of the elbow. She was removed i the Town Accident Hos- t pital. where she was attended to by; Dr. f8;n Jonas, and detained.