BARRY DOCK ROMAN CATHOLIC SCHOOL. TTHE APPLICATION FOR OFFICIAL RECOGNITION. ALLEGED RELIGIOUS PERSECUTION BY THE SCHOOL BOARD. At the ordinary meeting of the Barry District Trades' and Labour Council, held on Friday evening last, at Barry Dock, Mr F. Walls (the flce-president) asked whether he would be allowed at the next meeting, when the School Board labour candidate (Mr John Rees) would be present, to put questions to Mr Rees with reference to the xecent action of the School Board in regard to the Application of the Romaa Catholic School to the Education Department for official recognition as a public elementary school. He (Mr Walls) felt very warmly on this subject. He was a strong tielieTer in religious freedom, and he felt that the treatment which the Catholic School had received At the hands of the School Board was couched in anything but a fair Christian spirit. Mr Walls was proceeding to state what would happen if a similar application had been made to the School Board by the Wesleyan body, when he was interrupted by the president, who remarked that if Mr Walls only intended giving notice he should not deliver a speech.—The Secretary (Mr W. P. Clark) con- sidered he was not in order. Besides, it was not fair to stab anyone in the dark.— Mr Walls denied any attempt whatever at stabbing in the dark. He had no desire to blame Mr Rees at all. All he wanted to do was to raise the matter by putting certain questions to Mr Rees. The day was past. lie believed, for religious freedom to be interfered with, and he felt the subject was one which should tJr dealt with by the council.—The President said Mr Walls was in order in giving notice of motion, and the matter could be raised at the next meeting in connection with the report of the labour member.—Mr Walls expressed satisfaction, and the matter then dropped. INTERVIEW WITH THE REV. MONSIGNOR WILLIAMS, CARDIFF. The Rev Monsignor Williams, of Cardiff, has fteen interviewed on the subject by a Pressman. The position of the question is briefly this Some years ago Monsignor Williams, seeing that Barry would delelop into a large place, procured land for the erection of a denominational school on a piece of ground which then stood in the middle of a farm, and which is now the centre of a popu- lous district. These schools were erected at a cost of £ 2,000, and opened in May, 1892, five months after the opening of the board school. Monsignor Williams then applied to the Education D part- atent to have the school recognised, so that they should receive the Governmental grant. This application, after reference from the Department to the Barry School Board, was refused..Vow, in view of the further necessary accommodation and the enlargement of the town, Monsignor Williams has renewed his application that the Roman datholic Schools be officially recognised. In reply to the reporter's enquiries. Monsignor Williams explained that the whole matter resolved itself into an objection to the voluntary system, and amounted to persecution. Our schools," Mons. Williams continued, were erected by ourselves, a certificated teacher was engaged, teaching was in strict accordance with the regulation code. and everything was free. Now each scholar in the Barry school costs the rates 18s and receives another 18s as Government grant. We don't ask for the 18s from the local rates, but we do ask for <he grant, because we provide for a necessity and for the children of our own people, and as they are part of the commonwealth, we consider they should benefit thereby like the board school. In any case each scholar in our schools, supposing we aaould receive the grant, would cost the rates 188 leas than the board school children." How has the matter arisen again ? In this wav. The district was increasing so rapidly that fresh accommodation will ilrnus^ immediately be required, and, this being so, I renewed my former application for the recognition of our schools." Then your previous application was refused, on the ground that there was already sufficient accommodation? Yes, it was but now this resolution of the board is certainly acknowledging that there is a lack of accommodation, and I have asked again that our schools be recognised. We are actually providing room for 200 children, for whom the board seeks to obtain accommodation. Under the circumstances, they cannot now assert that there is sufficient provision. Hence my application." I- What is the object in this continued objec. tion ?" -That they will not consent to our being acknowledged :i public elementary school, and a •i^aire to stamp out voluntary schools. Therefore, ,to means that they will put the public to the cost not only of providing the extra room, but of all the amount that will have to be paid out of the rates for their children, viz., 18s 4d each." By recognising your position this sum would be saved so far as it concerns the 240 children for whom you have room." Just so, but as I remarked they don't want ..Ienominational schools and they are determined to oppose them. and that is what we call persecu- tion." In answer to further queries, Mons. Williams explained. The position in this country is a dual one. viz., denominational and board, and the law allows -each parent the choice of a school. In Cardiff the feoard schools and denominational schools work .Mide by side, and. indeed, in all large towns the denominational schools receive the grant. The fact of our not getting the grant, I say again, aaakes us term it persecution. The Cardiff Board has never opposed the recognition of denomina- tional schools. Why. in Cardiff, we are educating 3,t>00 children, for whom we receive Government grants." The matter is not settled yet ? No yeu see the Barry School Board will send their reply to the Education Department who will, in their turn. forward me their decision, whatever 4hat may be. upon the matter." INTERVIEW WITH DR. LLOYD-EDWARDS. BARRY DOCK. Interviewed on the question, Dr W. Lloyd Adwardg, the seconder of the board's resolution, stated that the opposition of the board was not .-ne prompted out of a desire to interfere with the Roman Catholic School as a Roman Catholic insti- gation. The religious question did not tnter into the matter at all in the giving of his vote; and he and his fellow Nonconformists would vote against ithe establishment of any denominational school in the district which sought to obtain State aid. He regretted that Dr O'Donnell and Monsignor Williams had raised that point, and could Only -explain it by saying that they were following the practice of introducing asides which were likely to influence public opinion owing to the weakness of 4heir arguments. At the last school board election there were thirteen candidates, and of these ten were pledged against voluntary schools of any descrip- tion,S&nd one—a Church of England gentleman— liad declared himself against a State-aided Roman Catholic school in the district. The remaining 4bwo were in favour of voluntary schools, and one of them, who was very popular in the district, was defeated. The votes cast at the election showed 4hat the ratepayers were overwhelmingly against the establishment of denominational schools. Under these circumstances, he claimed that his colleagues were bound to take the action they did, ,and he would resign his position rather than vote contrary to his conscience. In this case the electors had decided that there should be no schools obtaining State aid, unless they were .der proper control. The Roman Catholic school would be privately managed—it did not matter to him by whom-and he could not be a Radical and vote for taxation without representa- tion. Mons. Williams had stated in effect that the Barry Board was not so liberal as the Cardiff School Board. That, too, did not matter to him. The Barry Board did what they were pledged to As, and what they would do if they were not so pledged. It would be inconsistent for Noncon- formists seeking for the Disestablishment of a State-aided Church to abstain from opposing the grants of State, and to a school which would be used in the propagation of dogmatic teachings. But all this, added Dr Edwards, was simply in reply to the asides of those who differed from the majority of the board. The chairman (Mr J. Lowdon, J.P.) had shown that there was sufficient accommodation for the present needs of the district in the board schools, and that, therefore, the Roman Catholic school was not a necessary school. The board, ton, had taken steps for the growth of the district in view of the new dock works. It was not a question of sentiment, he concluded, but of fact and principle, and he was positive the action of his colleagues would be upheld by the great bulk of the electors.
THE PROPOSED INCURSION OF CASES OF CONTAGIOUS DISEASE TO BARRY. FURTHER CONDEMNATION OF THE CARDIFF GUARDIANS. INTERVIEWS WITH MEDICAL GENTLEMEN IN THE BARRY DISTRICT. EXPLANATION BY MR D. T. ALEXANDER A considerabl 3 amount of public interest nas been aroused in the district by an announcement published in the Barry Dock News last week that it was the intention of the Cardiff Board of Guardians to send a large number of Ely school-boys suffer- ing from ophthamalia and other contagious diseases from the workhouse to the Barry district for treatment. Indignation was freely expressed and local medical men condemned most strongly the intentions of the guardians in the matter and all with good result, for the guardians have since attempted to explain away their rash pro- posal in an extremely ludicrous manner. WHAT DR. TREHARNE THINKS OF THE IDEA. A representative of the Barry Bock Newi has had an interview during the past week with Dr E. Treharne, a member of the Barry and Cadoxton Local Board, Health Committee, and School Board, and he declared, especially viewing the attitude of opposition taken up by the Cardiff authorities towards everything pertaining to Barry, the proposal of the guardians was a scan- dalous one, and should be opposed by the Loeal Board and the public of Barry to the utmost. If such a thing was allowed, he said, it would have the effect of driving people away from the place, and no one would be got to live in houses in the same street as the temporary hospital would be located. Besides, it would be particu- larly dadgerous to the children of the district. Cases of ophthalmia are most dangerous to be allowed at large in any way, and the scare which would be created would do incalculable injury to Barry in various ways. Owners of property would be standing in their own light if they let houses for such a purpose, because neither would tenants live near a temporary hospital of the character named, nor would the house itself be occupied for a long time after the cases had left. DR. SIXBMITH TREATS THE MATTER SCIENTI- FICALLY. Dr. C. F. G. Sixsmith, of Barry Dock, is of opinicn that the proposal of the guardians was an astounding one. One of the first and primary duties of a local authority is to confine all diseases which are dangerous to the public health within the area in which they first appear, and to prevent their introduction in any form to any new locality. A great danger in connection with ophthalmia is the fact that, although highly contagious, it is treated, by the working-classes especially, in a more or less contemptuous manner, often regarding it, even in its most virulent form, as a mere cold in the eyes, whereas practical pathologists recognise it as not alone dangerous to the sight, but also to life from the probability of acute meningitis supervening. The idea of the guardians, doubtless, was to give the little sufferers plenty of fresh air, and by bringing them to a thickly populated district like Barry they would of necessity have opportunities of inter- mixing with children. Many of the children of Barry are at present recovering from the late epidemic of scarlet fever, and to those especially the danger of contagion would be very great. If the Cardiff guardians persisted in their intention to establish a hospital for these cases at Barry, Dr Sixsmith suggests that the Local Board should take steps to schedule ophthalmia within the provisions of the Notification of Diseabes Act, and thus render it a punishable offence to import cases of the kind in the district. OFFICIAL PRONOUNCEMENT BY DR NEALE. ¡ Questioned as to his views with reference to the intended importation of the cases named. Dr Neale, J.P., the public medical officer both of the Local Board and Guardiaps in the Barry district, said if the circumstances were as had been re- ported, it would be most disastrous to the public health to bring a crowd of ophthalmia cases to Barry. He knew nothing of the matter officially-whether the intention of the guardians was to open a sanatorium or temporary hospital in the Barry district. If a sanitorium was intended, it was, he felt, a compliment to the district that patients approaching convalescence should be brought to Barry rather than be sent to Porth- cawl or some other health resort. If a hospital was intended, then it would be highly dangerous to the health of the district to allow the cases to be imported as proposed. The Local Board could not prevent the guardians doing so under the provisions of the Notification Act. but the common law rendered ita punishable offence to bring coutagious disease cases from one district into another. In any circumstances the consent of the Local Government Board would have to be obtained by the guardians. THE GUARDIANS AND THE BARRY DOCK NEWS" REPORT. At Saturday's meeting of the Cardiff Board of Guardians, Mr D. T. Alexander drew attention to reports which had appeared in the Barry Dock News and Western Mail with reference to the dis- position of the Ely School children suffering from ophthalmia, a,d who for the past few weeks have been under treatment at the Workhouse Infirmary. He complained that the newspapers referred to had not gone to more authentic sources for their information. The Barry Dock News announced under such glaring headlines as Extraordinary Step of the Cardiff Guardians," How to deal with Ely School boys suffering infectious diseases," and that the Cardiff Board of Guardians had passed a resolution with the intention of sending into the Barry district school children suffering from itch. ophthalmia, and other infectious diseases. He wished to give this paragraph a most unqualified denial, and as his name had been associated with the resolution the Cardiff guardians were alleged to have passed, he begged to give that also an unqualified denial. It was quite true that a short time ago the board decided that some- thing should be done to send these children away to Porthcawl or elsewhere, and during the course of the discussion it was suggested that suitable premises for their accommodation uiighc be found at Barry.—Alderman Jacobs said he couli not understand why there should be any serious objec- tion on the part of the people of Barry or else- where, and was surprised to learn that Barry medical gentlemen had stated that ophthalmia was a serious infectious disease.—Mr F. J. Beavan con- tended that it was quite time something should be done with the children. It was impossible to obtain suitable premises at Porthcawl. As regards Barry, he said the committee had no idea when going there that anyone would consider that children practically recovered from ophthalmia. would be in any degree a source of infection.—Mr Mildou suggested that favourable i remises could be obtained at Sully, and the matter was ulti- mately left in the handd of the committee.
BARRY DISTRICT TRADES' AND LABOUR COUNCIL. The fortnightly meeting of the Barry District Trades and Labour Council was held on Friday evening last, at the Assembly Room of the Victoria Hotel, Barry Dock, the members present being— Messrs T. S. Thomas (president), in the chair, and F. Walls (vice-president), Amalgamated Society of Carpenters and Joiners T. Griffiths, Carriage and Wagon Builders' Society H. S. Rendel and W. W. Fookes (assistant-secretary), Operative Stone- masons' Society; M. Shepherd (provisional), Amalgamated Society of Railway Servants; J. Murray, Smiths' Hammermen's Society; A. Brown, National Society of Operative Plasterers W. P. Clark (secretary) and Ivor LI. Thomas, Typographical Association. THE BURIAL BOARD. The Secretary reported he had written to Mr R. Evans, general manager of the Barry Railway Company, as to the proposed erection of a foot- bridge over the railway between Andrews' Coffee Tavern and the dock works, as well as to Mr Ashton, secretary of the English Miners' Lock-out Relief Fund, asking for a copy of the balance sheet, but he had not yet received a reply from either gentlemen.—Mr W. P. Clark (the secretary) submitted a verbal report as one of the labour members of the Burial Board, in the course of which he said Mr John Rees was unanimously elected chairman for the ensuing year. (Hear, hear.) MR. COPP'S MOTION AS TO WOODEN MEMORIAL TABLETS AT THE CEMETERY. During a discussion which followed, the Presi- dent said he felt it was very arbitrary on the part of the Burial Board to place a veto upon the possibility of placing a wooden memorial tablet instead of stone on graves at the cemetery. There were many who were too poor to purchase a tombstone, and it was a great hardship to prevent people placing a cheaper tablet over the graves of departed relatives. Mr Copp's motion was being strongly criticised by the public.-After remarks by some of the members, further consideration of the matter was deferred till the next meeting. FORTHCOMING LABOUR DEMONSTRATION IN BRISTOL. An invitation having been extended to the council to be represented at a forthcoming labour demonstration to be held at Bristol on the 5th of May, with a view of pressing forward the various reforms advocated from time to time by the Trade Union Congress.-It was decided, on the motion of Mr Walls, that one delegate be sent, the President (Mr T. S. Thomas) being selected as delegate. Other subjects were dealt with, as reported in another column. t f.
THE STRANDING OF THE VANDUARA OFF BARRY. AN ALLEGED GLARING MARINE BUNGLE." The Seaman's Chronicle of last week states The salvage operations in connection with the four-masted ship Vanduara, stranded at Barry, are enough to make a pig laugh,' inasmuch as that. in place of sending down her royal and top-gallant masts and yards, housing her top-masts and cock- billing her lower yards, and thereby relieving her of her top weight, those in charge actually endeavoured to bring her round from Whitmore Bay to Barry Dock with everything all standing, with the result that she almost turned turtle, and it is said some of the men had very narrow escapes. She afterwards lay further out, and even in a worse predicament than before she was floated off the rocks and beached. The general impression here in seafaring circles is that there is no desire either on the part of the underwriters or owners to save the vessel, it being evident that a new vessel could be built for less than it would cost to repair her. However, this vessel must be watched, as it will be a very serious matter if any lives should be lost by the carelessness and negligence of any persons interested in the Vanduara bungle. The captain in charge when the vessel originally left Barry has had his certificate suspended by the Local Marine Board for six months. The enquiry re the subsequent captain's position has not yet been held. The Vanduara has jfince been successfully dry-docked in the Barry Graving Dock Company's dock. The operations were favoured by calm and exceedingly fine weather. Thousands of visitors inspected her during the Easter holidays. Thus ends one of the most glaring marine bungles which has been known in the Bristol Channel."
A BARRY SAILOR CHARGED WITH UNLAWFULLY WOUNDING. COWARDLY ATTACK ON A WOMAN AT CADOXTON. The Penarth magistrates (Colonel Guthrie and Major Thornley) had before them on Monday last a case in which William Stevens, a marine fireman, was charged on remand with unlawfully wound- ing Annie James, wife of James James, 30, Holmes-street, Cadoxton-Barry, on the previous Tuesday evening. Prosecutrix said prisoner was sitting with others in her house, when he drew his hand over her face. She remonstrated with him, but he picked up a stick, and beat her violently on the head and face.-Dr O'Donnell dcesribed the injuries on the woman's head as a lacerated scalp wound, with a good deal of con- tusion on the left side of the head, and a similar wound on the centre of the forehead, with bruises about the face.—Acting-sergeant Ben Davies proved arrest; and Mrs James, who face was almost hidden with bandages, denied having struck prisoner first.- The accused declared he was struck first with a fire shovel, and he only beat Mrs James in retaliation. He had been drinking in her house all day, his friends and himself having disposed of four 41-gal. casks of beer after seven o'clock in the morning, and the whole thing was a drunken aSair.—The Bench reduced the charge of unlawfully wounding to one of common assault, and sent the man to prison for three weeks with hard labour.
BARRY HARBOUR AND THE BOARD OF TRADE. The Barry Railway Bill (says the Western Mail) deserves to be remembered for the admirable criticism it has elicited from the Board of Trade as touching the port of harry. Sir Courtenay Boyle has yiven his imprimature to the observa- tion that the present free harbour of Barry is still valuable, both for refuge purposes and also as a pilot and tugboat station, and is the only naiural free harbour in the neighbourhood in which small vessels can safely take shelter. This certainly has a very strong and pertinent bearing upon the discussion which has arisen on the question of takiug away the licences of Cardiff men for use at Barry, confining the privilege wholly to their own people.
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BARRY TRAINS TO CARDIFF DOCKS. COMMENCED TO RUN THROUGH THIS WEEK. On Monday morning last commenced a new service of through trains from Barry to the Bute Docks, Cardiff. The work in connection with the new line has been twelve months in progress, and its opening will confer a great boon upon the trading and commercial community in the facilities it will provide for increasing the means of com- munication between the town and docks. The interests of the two are so intertwined that the importance of bringing them as closely as possible into touch cannot be over-estimated. For years past a short line has run from the Great Western Railway Station, but it only went as far as Alexanders' timber yard, and the Barry Company obtaining running powers the Great Western Com- pany re-laid the line and erected a station at the terminus, which is at the rear of Harrowby-street -near its junction at the further end of James- street. The first train ran last Monday morning at 8.29, but there was no opening function, and the number of passengers was not considerable. Twelve trains will run each day at convenient times, the last being at 6.37. The line being a new one, the time taken is three minutes, but in a few days it will be reduced to a minute and a half. The fares are 3d. 2d, and Id. The only drawback is that the terminus ia rather far away from the busiest part of the docks. When the fact of the opening is generally known the new line, it goes without saying, will prove to be highly successful and remunerative.
QUARTERLY MEETING OF DISTRICT GOOD TEMPLARS' AT CARDIFF. THE NEXT MEETING TO BE HELD AT BARRY DOCK. The quarterly meeting of the Ease Glamorgan District Lodge of Good Templars was held on Saturday last at the Stacey-road HJ.11, Roath, Cardiff, the D C.T. Bro. A. H. N. Reddaway being in the chair, supported by D.V.T. Sis. Jewill, P.D.C.T., Bro. J. J. McEachran, D.E.S., Bro. T. S. Jones, M.C., Bro. Rev. J. Tertuis Phillips, D.S.J.T., Bro. B. Evans, D.T., Bro. Emery, and D. Sec. Bro. W. A. Stanbary. The officer's report was very encouraging, that of the district secretary showing that the Good Templars of this district are still holding their own, one new lodge having been opened at Pontyclown. and one resuscitated at Barry. In reference to the 35,000 decrease of membership of the English Grand Lodge as reported in the Press, it was explained that the figures were rather misleading. It is a fact that there was 35,000 members suspended, hut the addition has been 33 347, so that the total decrease is only 2,594; 728 out of these have been trans- ferred to the Welsh Grand Lodge. In reference to the political aspect of the temperance move- ment, the D.E.S. reported much work done and satisfactory progress made. The treasurer's report showed a balance in hand of J64 14s. The con- sideration of appointing a paid Templar agent occupied the attention of the lodge, and was referred to the subordinate lodges by their representatives present for their consideration. The next session of the District Lodge will be held at Barry Dock.
A BARRY SAILOR MISSING. MYSTERIOUS AFFAIR AT CARDIFF. HE SAID (SHE WOULD REGRET IT SOME DAY. A seaman, named Thomas Harri", aged 30, who lived with his mother at 13, Maria-street, Cardiff, has been missing from his home since March 12 last, and his friends are now of opinion that he has come to an untimely end. He was discharged from the ship Trewidden at Barry on March 10, and on the following day it is stated that he had been drinking somewhat heavily. On March 12 he was seen about ten o'clock at night in Newport- road, since which time no tidings have been re- ceived of him. He had money in his possession, but how much is not known. He is a native of St. Dogmael's, Pembrokeshire, and is an army reserve man. He was engaged to a young woman at Haverfprdwest, and on the day when he was last seen he was in her company at Cardiff Station. He had then been trying to prevail upon her to stay in Cardiff for a few days, and upon her refusal he replied that she would regret it some day. He seemed rather strange in his manner, but his actions did not create any suspicion. Wherever he went he was in the habit of fre- quently corresponding with his mother, who is now greatly distressed at his continued absence.
APPOINTMENT OF OVERSEERS FOR THE PARISH OF CADOXTON. A meeting of ratepayers of the parish of Cadoxton-juxta-Barry was held on Thursday evening last at Holton-road Schools, Barry Dock, Mr A. Found, Barry-road, in the chair, when Messrs Jenkin Meredith (one of the retiring over- seers), J. L. Davies, and Daniel Evans, the former from Barry Dock. and the two latter from Cadox- ton, were nominated for the office of overseers for the ensuing year. The other retiring overseer is Mr Henry Burbidge. The meeting was attended by Messrs C. Howe (assistant overseer), D. Evans, E. Ray, J. Lewis, J. Jones, E. Jones, D. Beynon, J. L. Davies, and T. Jones.
THE SMALL POX CASES AT BARRY DOCK. The two sailors, belonging to the Liverpool barque Hospodar, who have been confined at the infectious diseases hospital at Barry Dock during the past two months suffering from small pox, were discharged as cured on Friday last, and one of our representatives had a conversation on Saturday with one of the men, named Erick Hyborg, a Norwegian sailor, who expressed the utmost satisfaction and gratitude at the manner in which he had been treated by the medical officer, Dr Neale, Inspector Leyshon, and the atuendants at the hospital.
BARRY BOUND VESSEL IN COLLISION. The s.s. Zeno arrived at Barry Dock this week from Antwerp, and it was noticed that some of her plates were indented, and on making inquiries it was ascertained she had been in collision with the sailing ship Walter J. Davies, of New York, in the English Channel, off Dover. Fortunately, very little damage was done to the Walter J. Davies, a fine vessel, and she was allowed to proceed on hur voyage.
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