Collection Title: Barry Dock news
Institution: The National Library of Wales
Rights: The copyright status or ownership of this resource is unknown.
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I BARRY POLICE COtJKT
I BARRY POLICE COtJKT. I FRIDAY. I Before Mr. J. W. Pyman and ITr. R. A. Sprent. J THAT FATAL HOUR. Joseph ibrnith signed on the s.s. Cra- terswall on August 8, and was ordered to be aboard on the following day,. but failed to make his appearance until an hour after the ship had sailed. He was now charged with joining H.M. trans- port and failing to proceed to sea. Defendant said he went to his home, and missed the train back. Mr. Pyman: We cannot have men delaying ships in this way. You will pay a fine of 20s., or go to prison for a month. P.O. David Watkins proved the case.. I HOW THE OHE FELL.. Manuel Gomez, boarding house keeper, of 6, Travis-street, Barry Docks, was summoned for unlawfully supplying a seaman tp the steamship Gastony. and- receiving money for so. doing. Mr. Arthur Vachell, solicitor, ap- peared to prosecute on behalf of the, Board of Trade, and Mr. Harold Lloyd,, solicitor, defended. Mr. Vachell said that defendant kept a boarding house, and on the 31st July,. when a seaman named Garcia was passing the house, defendant asked him if he wanted a ship.. Garcia replied Yes." Garcia knew it was unlawful for Gomez to supply men to ships, and when defendant asked him for a re- muneration he went down the lane and marked two half-crowns, and got two witnesses to see Gomez take the money. He then went to the superintendent of mercantile marine; and gave him the facts of the case. Mr. Lloyd (cross-examining) How long have you: been ashore?—Two mouths. Were you looking for a ship?—Yes. And you failed to find one?—No; I was promised a berth by the chief en- gineer of the Gastony. Before or after you were promised a ship by Gomez?—A week before. Mr. Lloyd, addressing the Bench I think that from the evidence given, it has been proved.that defendant did not supply this man to the ship, because he had already been promised the job. It was, therefore, not unlawful for Gomez to receive money for what he did not do. I ask, for a dismissal of the charge against the defendant. The case was dismissed. I UNFIT TO SAIL." I When asked why he did not proceed to sea after joining his ship, Thomas Petersen said he was unfit to sail," and had a doctor's certificate to prove that he was not well. Hvman Harris, Penarth, said that Petersen had received £3 12s. 6d. from him for an advance note. Petersen stated that he had repaid Harris 30/ and had promised to pay the remainder in a fortnight. I Dismissed. I FURIOUSLY DRIVEN HORStEK. I George WagstafT, Herbert JQhn, William Gill, and Harry Pratt were all charged with furiously driving horses belonging to the Barry Co- operative Society. P.C. John Lang said defendants galloped furiously on horseback past Barry Station on July 28, at 6.15 p.m. He signalled to them to stop, but they did not do so. He followed them to the field, where the horses were left overnight. Wagstaff said he was only trotting Gill said he tried to stop his horse, but failed. There was a large crowd of passengers coming from the Station, and they had to scatter for safety as the horses dashed by. Defendants were fined XI each. WOMEN'S INDECENT LANGUAGE. Jane Lloyd, Edith Morgan, and Lilian White were fined 5/- each for using indecent language and causing an obstruction in Main-street. Oadox- ton, on the 4th instant. THE HOLIDAY SPIRIT." Daniel Tulloch and Arthur Sand- strom, seamen, forfeited a deposit of 10/- each on a charge of drunkenness. ASSAULTED THE POLICE. Frederick Ench, a seaman, appeared on charges of being drunk and of as- saulting Police-constable Hardwick, at Barry, on Monday last. Accused, who denied the latter of- fence, was fiii,d El in each case. THEFT OF WHISKY. Mr. Ivor Downing, solicitor, ap- peared to prosecute, for the Barry Rail- way Company, George Hollyman, a coaitrimmer, for theft. Mr. Downing said that on the pre- vious Monday three cases of whisky were put into a T.V.R. truck, consigned to a ship lying at No. 23 Tip, Barry to a ship '"f?on they were checked at the destination only two cases could be found. Dock-constable T. Rees gave evi- dence of seeing the accused walking from 23 Tip in the direction of Barry Dock Station. His pockets appeared bulky, and upon examination were found to contain two bottles of whisky, j When asked how he came in possession of the bottles, defendant said, All right, I'll square that up again." Hø was arrested, and brought to the Cen- tral Police Station. Prisoner pleaded that he was drunk, and did not know how the whisky caroB into his posescioii. He 'was cevtain he did not steal it. Fined X4. DEAR FREEDOM. John Luk, who did not appear to answer a charge of an offence under the Aliens Act, forfeited his bail of £ 2. A RECKLESS RIDER. Henrv Pratt, a youth, was charged with furiously riding a horse, to the danger of the public, in Broad-street, Barry, on the 28th of July. Pratt expressed regret, and was or" dered to pay the costs. BATHING IN THE DOCK. In the Juvenile Court, Trevor Locke, for bathing in the dock, waS; fined 2/6. The boy said he did not think there; was any harm in bathing in the dock- MONDAY. Before Mr. J. J. Neale and Dr. P. JV O'Donnell. COSTLY MUTTON; Francis Casandouneg, shipmaster,, was charged with breach, of the1 Foreign Animals' Order. P.C. Edward Humphreys, Penartli, said he went on board the steamship Penton, at Penarth, and there saw a sheep on board. The captain, in reply to the charge, said lie did not kiionv that he had to get a license. Defendant, who was absent, was fined X2. AN INADVERTENT MISTAKE. William Brooke, master of the steamship Star of Ireland, was charged with breach of the Aliens Act, P.C. Brimson said defendant had aliens on his vessel, and did not report their departure. Captain Brooke said he did not know d he was doing wrong. Fined zEl. WHEN WILL THEY LEARN? For a similar offence, Gregorio Homenik and Parlo Labranos were fined XI each. Johan Keik, Alexander Allik. and Theodor Wessus, werefined 10/- each. NO OPTION THIS TIME. Kate Johnson, who had made three previous appearances this year, was now sent to prison for seven days for being drunk and disorderly. P.O. Wm. Garnsworthy proved th* case.
THE NATIONAL MISSION THE SALISBURY MOVEMENT
THE NATIONAL MISSION: THE SALISBURY MOVEMENT, In the Diocese of Salisbury a move- ment closely akin to the National Mis- sion was inaugurated and carried through before the larger effort was launched. The following is an account taken from the official record: — "We must begin with prayer; the whole diocese must go on its knees be.. fore God for weeks and months; the people must be taught to pray, explati- atory sermons must be preached. Th0 Bishop would himself take the lead 111 the cathedral. A pastoral should be read in all the churches, and copies distributed in the homes of the people. Then the clergy, with their bishop, must first prepare themselves, must first go apart in devotional days, before they begin to prepare the people. The people should know that they were pre- paring themselves. Then the towns must first be 1 called.' In everyone of the town parishes the message of the war must be given, and the last two months of the year, especially November, were set aside for this. But the greater number of parishes would be still untouched. All would need to hear the call. And to this great work the early Spring of 1916 was devoted. For the invitation to missionaries for the town parishes the Bishop made himself responsible. A letter was ad" dressed by him to every clergyniap asking whether he was willing that hIS parish should come into the movement, whether he preferred to choose his owil missioner. submitting the name, ot whether he would leave it in the Bishop's hands. The organisation of the villag0 parishes, a far larger and more laborious task. was left to the Arcb" deacons. The response was most eneourttg" ing." It was to be a call to repentant national and personal. It was to be call to resolve, to new life, new thougb. of God, new struggles with sin, e\\ worship, new consecration, new serVICÐt But all along the people, nOt quickly, some very slowly, some alD10 at the last moment, began to respond to the first note of the call, the sumni?11" to prepare and pray because somcth^1^ great was going to happen— Kingdom of Heaven was at hand."