u BIBBY'S ANNUAL." We have received a copy of the 1914 issue of "Bibby's Annual" (published by Messrs. J. Bibby and Sons, King Edward Street, Liverpool, and printed by the P. P. Press), and as in former years it combines excellent literary and artistic matter with superb printing. This famous annual is, indeed, a capital specimen of the printer's art. Among the many interesting and thought-compelling articles may be mentioned :—"A Saunter Round the W orld"-the editor on his tra- vels; "Truth in Art," by Gunning King; "On Child Education," F H. C. Pagan, M.A. "The Feminine Renaissance," J. W. Marriott. A number of fine pictures, chiefly dealing with religous subjects, are well re- produced.
SCAFFOLD FATALITY AT HOLYWELL. Tragic Deaih of a Labourer: Evidence at the Inquest. 35=FEET FALL. "Scaffolding of a Rather Primitive Kind." CORONER'S COMMENTS. No Criminal Negiigence." Z!1 Early in the morning of Saturday last, Edward Corlan, Primrose Hill, Brynford street, Holywell, died* at the Cottage Hos- pital. Conlan was engaged asisting a brick- setter in setting a pot on a chimney stack at Pendre, Holywell, on Thursday, the 14th inet., when the staging on the scaffolding gave way, and the two men were thrown to the ground, a distance of some 35 feet. Conlan was taken home and afterwards re- moved to the Cottage llctsptial. He had sustained fractured ribs and pneumonia setting in. He passed away as stated, leav- ing a widow and two children. THE INQUEST. The inquest was hld at the Court House, Holywell, on Saturday evening, before Ir. F. Llewellyn-Jones, County Coroner, and a jury of whom Mr. J. P. Loweby, Cross Hotel, was foreman. Mr. M. E. Nee, Carnarvon, appeared on behalf of the widow and relatives; Mr. El- ford II. Robert*, Holywell, for Mis. Dykins, Pendre and Mr. J. Kerfoot Roberts, Holy- well, for Mr. Wm. Jones, builder and con- tractor, Holywell. Martin Conlan, Commeicial Hotel, Car- narvon, a brother of the deceased, gave evidence of identification, and said the de- ceased was about 39 years of age. He was at the time of his death a general labourer. Deceased left a widow and two children. He knew nothing about the accident. Thomas Jones, 10, Glandon, Greenfield, a bricklayer, said: I was working at Pendre, Holywell, on the 14th inst. I was repairing a chimney. Edward Conlan, the deceased, was working with me We were working on the scaffolding erected by the deceased and myself. The scaffolding consisted of two joiner's blocks and a door, resting on spars, from the upright poles. The poles had been put up before we went there. We put the saw benches and the door. The height was from 35 to 40 feet. We had been working on the door to finish the brickwork, and had only to put on the chimney pot, for which purpose we used the benches and door. I asked deceased to hand the pot up and got hold of one end and pulled it on the scaf- fold. I said to Conlan, "Come up." He was on the lower stage of the scaffold. Con- lan got on the top where I stood, and I said, "ed, will you get a hold of one end of the pot and I the other? Let's put it gently together and then it will be all right." As soon as we put it on the bed, off went the scaffolding and I DON'T REMEMBER ANYTHING ELSE. The Coroner: You are not able to say yourself what gave way ?—Witness No, I don't know what gave way. Had anyone been working the e bcfoie J-on?- Yes. Who put up the scaffold poles. n:d you? -—No, I don't know who put them up. Was the platform on which you worked put up by yourself and the deceased?—Yes, the stage was too short for us to reach the top of the chimney. What we put up gave way I suppose. Were you satisfied before you started work that it was quite safe?—Certainly. I have always been used to building work. Were the spars on which the planks were resting quite safe?—Yes. I tried everything before I used it. Mr. Nee When you went on the job the poles were up and the platform had been erected?—Quite right. The chimney was four or five feet above the platform?—It was. How long have you be-en working?—Ex- cept for soldiering a bit, 14 years all told. You have no explanation yourself as to what caused the accident?—Well, no; in re- gard to that, we were putting the pot on when we went down. I cannot say anything eke. The chimney was from 40 to 45 feet high? —Quite right. The poles were each from 25 to 28 feet long?—About that. Instead of having another pole the tree "was utilised?—Yes. When you got one pole lashed to the other what was the thickness of the second pole at the top?—It was like a flagstaff. "CAN T TELL WHAT GAVE WAY." Were the cross pieces strong enough?—I They looked strong, but there are things will gi\e way. There might be a joint in the middle. As a matter of fact, they have given way? —Yes, they have. You cannot tell what gave way?—No. When you went up this building you felt it was fully safe, but you know to-day it was not safe, and it is an act of Providence that you are in the witness box?-Wben I went up the ladder everything was safe then—so I thought. Suppose it had been windy, would it shake?—It would have knocked the chimney down. The Coroner: Was there anyone to tell you what work you had to do?—I will tell you from beginning to end. The Coroner: That may not concern us very much. WTitness: I saw Mr. Wm. Jones on the road, and he says to me, "Tom, do you want a job? Mrs DykinB wants a man to do the chimney up." Off I goes, and that was all. Have you any idea when the scaffold poles were put up?—No. I don't know. Mr. Xee: Suppose you went there before the scaffold wae put up, would you put ;t up in the same way?—No, every man has his own idea of the scaffolding. The other end of the scaffold was resting on the tree loose?—Yee, that was 60. I Do you consider it satisfactory?—No. It was an awkward place, but there should be better scaffolding. ERECTION OF THE SCAFFOLDING Meredith Williams, 24, Bagillt street, Holywell, bricklayer, said he erected the scaffolding, but on which day he was not certain. He believed it was the beginning of the week. The scaffolding he put up was there quite solid. Two poles were lashed together. He was assisted by a labourer, Thos. Edwards. He lashed two poles to- gether. the first pole in the ground. The other side was fastened into the tree put- locks and planks across. The top stage was from 28 to 30 feet from the ground. Wit- ness worked on the scaffolding. He only worked a quarter day bricklaying after er- ecting the scaffolding, which appeared to be quite safe. He had worked as a bricklayer about 12 years. The scaffolding appeared quite safe. It has been pointed out there were ob- jections to it. One side of the scaffolding wa.s not fastened, the planks rested on the tree?—Yes, but it was safer than the pole. Though resting loosely on the tree, it was safer than on the pole?—Y'es. The two poles were lashed together?— Yes. What I put to steady the poles were broken, but the poles remaine(L all right. Have you seen the place since?—Yes. How soon afterwards?—A day or two af- terwards. You didn't notice anything removed?—I didn't notice much, as I did not think it would come to this. Was anything moved?—A few spars had been shifted. Is what you put up still there?- Yes. That has not shifted?—No. In your opinion what is the cause of the accident?—I don't know. You suggested a minute ago it might he the platform on which they worked? —I don't know, only that it cannot be their own fault. Accidents will happen to the best. .You say what you put up remains there still—nothing shifted?—No, IT HAS NOT SHIFTED. A few spars have been pulled off to put on the roof. I noticed that. Suppose you continued the work-it does not matter why you left—would you have been satisfied with the scaffolding?—What scaffolding I put up w as quite safe. lr. N ee examined witness as to the con- I struction of the scaffolding. Witness said he pulled the pots off the chimney and was sure he could have replaced them. They used a couple of saw blocks and a door when they took the pots off the stack. They lowered the brick work and then rebuilt it. They had more than half re-built the chim- ney when lie left. What about the putIocks ?-- The stays only are broken. What broke them?—The men dropping on them, I was told. Was the cross piece lashed to the tree?— Yes. I saw no rope?—Yes, it must have been pulled away. A plank was on the roof!-Yes. One of them there now is supported by a piece of string—I should hardly call it rope — It is too thin?—I wouldn't risk my life on a of faring. To put on the pots these poles were not r-trong enough at the top to support another sti.ge? — Y'es. they were. If so, why put up a table of joiner's blocks and an old door? —Less trouble. Have you had experience in scaffolding? -Yef>. Put up many yourself?—I have put up a few. Wm. Thos. Smith, 2, Green Bank, Green- field, slater and plasterer, said he was work- ing at Pendre about 3.30 on the 14th inst., when he was slating a roof lower than where the two men were working. He SAW THEM FALL OFF THE SCAFFOLD Jones tried to get a pot on his shoulder to lay it on the chimney. When he strained to lift the weight, the scaffold on which he stood gave way and both men fell to the ground. The scaffold was safe enough, but the platform they made gave way. Was it qute safe, in your opinion?—Yes. William Jones' scaffold was quite safe, but I did not care much for Thomas Jones' scaffold. The scaffold put by those men was not safe. Why? What was there in it?—The door was not safe for one thing. Was it fastened in any way?-No. Loose upon the trestle or blocks?—Just put on the trestle. Were the blocks fastened in any way?- Only by the putlock across to the tree. The other end was not fastened. When they were putting it up did you make any remark?—No. By Mr. N ee: The scaffold was strong enough for an elephant to go on. Were the crosa ties broken?—By the pot falling on them. They did not break by the weight of the men?—They came down together. The chimney pot struck the cross bar, and it weighs about half a hundred weight. Was it possible to put a cross bar on top of the pole higher than the platform put there by Wm. Jones?—Well, no, but they should see to making the scaffolding all right. Was it possible or not?—No. The pole was thin—was it strong enough? -Yeo;, strong enough to hold them. Is the pole strong enough to support a platform above the present platform?— I should think so. Are you sure?—YTes. Would you like to work on a scaffold at the top?—Not what those two men put up. On that thin pole?—I would put it up and put the pot on, though I am only a lame lad. You could have done soY- Ye8. Mr J. Kerfoot Roberts inquired as to ti ree bricks being used on the platform for the fixing of the door on the blocks. Wtiness fónid the brirke were used, and when the chimney pot was lifted the strain of lifting caused the platform to slip side- ways. Price Davies, Brynsannan, Brynford, a joiner, said he saw the men on the ground after the fall. He saw the men on the scaffold, but did not see them fall. DOCTOR'S EVIDENCE. Dr. C. E. Morris, Holywell, said he saw the deceased about 8 o'clock in the evening of the accident. He had been seen pre- viously by Dr. J. O. Jones and the assist- ant. There was a fracture of his ribs and some numbness of the left leg which indi- cated severe internal injury. He was re- moved to the Cottage Hospital the next day and grew steadily worse, and died at 3 o'clock that (Saturday) morning from trau- matic pneumonia, due to the injuries sus- tained. The injuries were consistent with his having fallen from a considerable height. Mr. Nee suggested that the jury should view the scaffolding. The Coroner thought the jury had quite enough evidence to enable them to return a verdict as to the cause of death. The cir- cumstances of the case might involve civil proceedings, but in that matter the jury had no concern. Mr. Nee thought the jury could find whe- ther there was any neglectful scaffolding. The Coroner: I don't want the jury to prejudge anything that may take place here- after. I do not know that the jury have expressed any desire to see the place. We have enough evidence to decide the cause of death. A juryman remarked that he thought most of the jury had at one time or another seen the scaffolding. CORONER'S COMMENTS. The Coroner said he would point out that the jury had nothing whatever to do with I any question that might possibly be consid- ered again by another court. The question of liability in the way of compensation was not a matter which concerned the jury in the least. They were called to consider the cause of death, and from the evidence he should not say there would be any hesita- tion in coming to a conclusion. From the evidence he did not think there was much doubt as to the reason of the accident. The scaffolding seemed to have been of a rather primitive kind. On one side a pole and on the other a tree. On the platform placed there a day or two previously the deceased and his partner erected another platform. He was satisfied the jury would agree with him whether the original scaffold was satis- factory or not, the second platform put up by the two men was of a very unsatisfactory character. There was not the slightest doubt about that. They had been told of two or three loose bricks, then blocks, and upon those a door, quite loose, no fasten- ings. Upon that insecure platform, doubly insecure by reason of bricks, etc., the men worked, and while endeavouring to raise a chimney pot stated to be about half-a-cwt., some way or other the temporary platform gave way and the two men were precipitated to the ground. From the evidence he did not think there was anything to suggest liability amounting to criminal negligence on the part of the person who erected the scaffolding or of anyone else. He did not think there was negligence of a criminal character to amount to manslaughter. As to the cause of death, leaving out anything as to negligence that would amount to a civil action, he thought there need be no hesitation in coming to the conclusion that deceased died from the result of injuries sj^tained by accidentally "taIling from a scaffold. THE VERDICT The Jury returned a verdict accordingly, and afterwards Mr. Elford H. Roberts said: May I take this opportunity on behalf of Mrs. Dykins of expressing her deep sympathy with the widow and children and relatives of the de- ceased in the. lamentable accident that befel him, and the bereavement they have sus- tained. Mr. J. Kerfoot Roberts, on behalf of Mr. Wm. Jones, expressed his sincere sympathy with the widow and family in their be- reavement. The Foreman, on behalf of the Jury, joined in the expression of sympathy. --IFA
H SANIT AS" COMPANY. The annual general meeting of the "Sanitas" Company was held at their Lime- house (London) factory on the 19th inst., Mr. C. T. Kingzett, F.I.C., F.C.S., the chairman, presiding. The usual dividend of 7J per cent. (which has been paid regularly for many years) was again declared, the sum of £3,000 being placed to Reserve Account, £ 1,000 to Con- tingency Account, and £ 2756 13s. 4d. carried forward. The Chairman directed attention to the very gatisfactory increase in sales of the company's manufactures. The value of "Sanitas Fluid" for preventing oral sepsis by its regular use as a wash for the mouth and teeth was being more and more en- dorsed by the medical profesion and the public at large. In this respect it ranked highest of all available antiseptics, in addi- tion to which its unique and non-poisonous character rendered it the only disinfectant suitable for general toilet and household employment. With respect to "Sanitas Powder," the publicity that has been given to its value in the garden as a preventive and protective against the ravages of slugs, snails, insects and other soil peste, together with its continued popularity as a disinfec- tant powder for general use, had resulted in a largely increased consumption. _I
H1SIIHN South East Africa UIlIUll" ROYAL MAIL ROUTE. C A STI F ^rom ^0n^0l> uu' Southampton, WEEKLY fop sou™ *FR,c*» I I Ml| via Madeira and Canaries. MONTHLY for EAST AFRICA, via the Sues Canal. For further information apply to the Company's Head Offices, S. Fenchnroh Street, London; or to local agent*. Q
I Archdeacon Fletcher on the Church Bill. J "High-handed Violation of Spiritual Liberty." VISITATION AT MOLD. The Ven. Aichdeacon Fletcher conducted his annual visitation at the Mold Parish Church, on Wednesday week, before a large attendance of clergy and laymen from Mold and surrounding parishes. The preliminary service was conducted by the Rev. Evan Jones (Vicar). In the couise of his address, the Archdea- con spoke favourably of the increasing ten- dency to insure the fabric of churches. Another subject dealt with was the safe custody of parish documents. It was, he said, intolerable that in so many instances they should be kept in wooden chests or boxes. The only safe protection of registers and other church documents was for an iron safe to be provided, and that a most careful inventory should be made of them. If any- one desired to consult these documents, the latter should not be taken away, but should be inspected at the church or vicarage. A question that had been addressed to the various parishes was,—" Are the Easter offerings in your parish given to incum- bents?" In the majority of ca.ses the answer was "Yes," but the circumstances of var- ious parishes differed so materially that they could not expect a univeisal affirmative re- ply. That the Easter offerings should be given to the incumbent, or to the Curates' Fund, which was practicaly the same thing, was a gcal which, he thought, churchwar- dens should keep before their eyes. The record of alterations, improvements, and new buildings, for extraordinary purposes, filled their hearts with thankfulness arid their tongues with praise; and afforded a. convincing proof that the existence of an- cient endowments did nothing to paralyse voluntary effort. "A WRONGFUL ACT." With regard to the Bill for the Disestab- lishment and Disendowment of the Welsh Church, Archdeacon Fletcher said people had protested against the Bill in thousands, and a very large body of Nonconformist lay- men and ministers had disclaimed their de- sire for the alienation of the endowments of the Mother Church. If the bill was thus put upon the Statute Book, by the process of the Parliament Act, not only would a very wrongful act have been inflicted on the Church, but it would have been carried out by a high-handed violation of her spiritual liberty. The State nad no moral right to interfere, in an unconstitutional manner, with the ancient property and organisation of the Church. Churchmen had deliberately adopted their line of defence. They had written "No compromise" upon their ban- ners, and there must be no regret and no recrimination among themselves. They stood to lose much, but they did not lose essentials. Parliament never struck at their spiritual inheritance. That was theirs still. The duty of Churchpeople was to press bravely, steadily, unitedly onwards, confi- dent that God would be their guide, and certain of the infallibility of the Divine Master's Promise,—" I will build my Church and the gates of hell shall not prevail against her." He earnestly appealed to all of them to make universal the observance of the Day of Intercession. —————
HOLYWELL LIBERAL CLUB AND ASSOCIATION. The annual meeting of the above was held at the Liberal Club on Tuesday evening week, and in the unavoidable absence of Mr H. Vaughan Lloyd, J.P., through indisposi- tion, the chair was occupied by Mr. Horace Waterhouse. In submitting the balance sheet, the Chairman reviewed the past year's work- ing, and remarked that socially, politically, and financially the session had been a most successful one. He looked forward with a sanguine mind to the future, and was con- vinced that the debit balance would not only be wiped off, but that a substantial balance in hand would appear in the next annual report. Officials were appointed as follows :—Pre- sident, Mr. T. H. Parry; vice-presidents, The Right Hon. J. Herbert Lewis, M.P., Messrs. J. Kerfoot Evans, Samuel Jones, Arthur Roberts, Thos. Waterhouse, Joseph Jones, P. Harding Roberts, H. F. Brown, F. Ll. Jones, E. H. Roberts, I). Roberts, Max Muspratts, H. Vaughan Lloyd, John Lloyd and Dr. Jones. Delegates to the Borough Asociation: Messrs. P. Harding Roberts, Samuel Jones, J. D. Williams, Jo- seph Jones, J. Bellis, Thos. Waterhouse, H. Vaughan Lloyd, E. H. Roberts and Walter Lock, and J. D. Williams. Delegates to the County Association: Messrs. Joseph How- ard, Arthur Roberts (Lluesty), Joseph Ed- wards, and Dr. Jones. Officials of the club: Chairman, Mr. Horace Waterhouse; vice- chairman, Mr. Joseph Edwards; treasurer, Mr. R. J. Owen, B.A. secretary, Mr. E. W. Roes; committee, Messrs. A. LI. Evans, Arthur Jones, J. Bellis, T. P. Marsden, H. V. Lloyd, D. B. Mills, Thos. Waterhouse, J. D. Williams, William Jones, Aithur Ro- berts (Lluesty), Evan Williams, George Hughes. It was resolved to send a letter to Messrs. H. T. Roberts and W. H. Roberts, thanking them for the onerous task performed in the work of auditing the annual accounts. A vote of thanks was passed to Mr. H. Vaughan Lloyd, J.P., the letiring chairman of the Club, for his untiring work in the interests of the club, and for the excellent manner in which he has conducted all the club's meetings during the past year. An expression of regret at his absence through illness was coupled with this resolution. The treasurer and secretary were thanked for their services.
Six men were seriously injured in an ex- plosion which occurred on Tuesday at the Berthaw Cement Works, near Barry.
Mold Parish Council. REPAIR Or FOOTPATHS. A meeting of the Parish Council for the Rural Parish of Mold was held at the Coun- ty Hall, Mold, on Wednesday evening week. There were present Messrs. Hopwood (chairman), E. Griffiths (vice-chairman), B. W. Fallows, Wm. Garston, T. W. Hodgson, Robert Hughes, John Owen Parsonage, J. Rich, Wm. Roberts, Charles E. Roden and Richard Williams. OFFICE ACCOMMODATION. The recommendation of the committee ap- pointed to take into consideration the ques- tion of office accommodation, namely, that the offer made by Messrs. Keene and Kclly of a room in Earl Road, formerly occupied by the Territorial Force Association, be ac- cepted, was unanimously confirmed. ALLEGED INCONVENIENT STILES. Councillors Parsonage and Roden report- ed that they had inspected a footpath near Padeswood, and were in agreement with the local committee that the stiles were incon- venient, dangerous, and unsuitable, and should be replaced by gates. The matter having been fully discussed, the Clerk (Mr. D. Rutter Thomas) was dir- ected to address a further communication to the divisional engineer in accordance with a resolution passed at the la.st meeting of the Council. FOOTPATHS IN THE HARTSHEATH DISTRICT. The report of the committee on footpaths in the Hartsheath district was presented. With regard to the Coppa footpath, it was resolved that the work stipulated by Mr. W. Capstans Jones be carried out by the committee at a cost not exceeding P-2 10s. In the case of a footpath near Penyrallt, it was pointed out that an improvement could be effected if the Council acquired from Mr. W. Carstairs Jones the right of way over a portion of land adjoining. On thi motion of Mr. Richard Williams, seconded by Mr. E. G. Morris, it was re- solved that the Clerk be instructed to com- municate with Mr. CariStairs Jones request- ing that the right of way be granted in writ- ing, and that on receipt of same the Council should proceed to execute the necessary re- pairs to the footpath at a cost not exceeding 56. The report also included the Cammda Rheinallt footpath, wb.ich was stated to be in a neglected condition, with the stiles broken. It was believed that the public would use the path if it wcic placed in a proper condition. The matter w referred to Messrs. Fallows and Morris to have the footpath repaired at a ccst not exceeding £ 2 10s. A CONSTABLE'S BEAT. The following letter was read from the Chief Constable (Mr. J. Ivor Davies):— "I am in receipt of yours of the 16th instant, forwarding a copy of a resolution passed at the annual meeting of the Parish Council for the Rural Parish of Mold, ask- ing that the duties of the constable station- ed at Coed Talon be confined to the dis- trict of Coed Talon, Leeswocd and Pont- blyddyn. On the 1st January last a con- stable was appointed to be stationed at Ffritli, and the beat of the Coed Talon con- stable has been consequently reduced, leav- ing only a portion of the Parish of Tryddyn, in addition to the district mentioned in the resolution, for him to patwl. I therefore regret, with the force now at my command, that. I cannot further reduce the beat of P.C. Hughes." ELECTORAL DIVISIONS. A communication was read from the County Council detailing the proposed al- terations of electoral divisions in the county. The Clerk was instructed to reply to the effect that the Council were not disposed to express approval or otherwise of any pro- posal which did not include re-arrangement* of the electoral divisions throughout the county. A NEW COMMITTEE. Pursuant to a notice of motion the follow- ing resolution was proposed by the Chair- man, and carried unanimously :—" That a Recreation Ground committee be appointed as a standing committee of this Council; that the Clerk of the Council be appointed Clerk of such committee and that the pro- ceedings of such committee be subject to confirmation by the Council as trustees of the Recreation Grounds." BUXTON MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP. were received of the Buxton Memorial Scholarship (in connection with Ruskin College, Oxford), of the annual value of t62, which will be awarded to a bona- fide agricultural worker. It was intimated that the names and ad- dresses of probable candidates should be forwarded to the Clerk of the Pariah Coun- cil.
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