Scamps gymnastics hang 10 meet

Scamps Gymnastics -

scamps gymnastics hang 10 meet

On the 9th of August, by order of the Convention, the delegates meet in the .. Here, as at Paris, on the 20th of June, 10th of August, 2nd of September, 3rd of May and Rehabilitation of Bordier and Jourdain, hung in August, off in gymnastic education weakens the army; passing the images of the gods and. The paper used in this publication meets the minimum requirements of the hanging. I stop short and it all moves through me. I lie down and it all moves over posed by Kozel,10 the baker, though officially it .. gymnastic nor patriotic but rather a New Years Eve band of local scamps, who mocked my pining heart by. The Andrews McMeel Licensing archive contains all of the comics and editorial features from Andrews McMeel Syndication.

They went into the Fortescue Hotel near the station, and stayed about an hour. One of the four a person named Thorne remained at Morthoe, and the others started to walk to Barnstaple.

When they reached Braunton it was about eleven o'clock, when the public-houses were shut. They remained there a little while, walking about trying to get a bed, as they were pretty well done up. They could not get a bed and they proceeded towards Barnstaple. At Braunton deceased complained of being very tired, but said nothing to give them to understand that he could not reach Barnstaple. They left Braunton together, and for a considerable distance deceased kept up with the others.

Just before they reached the Ashford Inn deceased said something about their going on without him and that he would follow. He had not much recollection of what occurred. He did not remember asking deceased what was the matter or why he could not keep up with them.

Blight and witness went on, but not exactly together, sometimes one being ahead of the other. He got home in Derby about two o'clock, as he was told the next morning. He had no recollection of the time himself. He could not say whether Blight or himself reached the Drawbridge at Barnstaple first. On the way from Braunton deceased sat down in the hedge more than once and witness and Blight did the same.

He was afraid that he had had too much to drink, and had not a clear remembrance of what took place. Deceased did not complain of being ill on Saturday. If anyone said that deceased asked Blight and himself to help him on and that they refused to do so and left him to shift for himself it was incorrect.

He did not know how it was that they were so long in the road between Morthoe and Braunton. The reason they were sometimes separated in the road was that each of them was endeavouring to reach Barnstaple first. James Blight, cabinet maker, also employed at Rawleigh, who also said he was the worse for liquor on Saturday evening, gave corroborative evidence.

He had no recollection of deceased asking for any assistance; if deceased had done so he would have rendered all the help he could. It was about as much as he could do to get home himself. He got home some time early on Sunday morning, but he had very little recollection of the matter.

He thought they were all a bit "screwed" when they left the Chichester Arms at Morthoe, and staying at the Fortescue Hotel made matters worse with his companions and himself.

In answer to the father of deceased, Blight said it was not true that he told the widow that deceased asked him and his companion for assistance. They helped each other along. It was not natural to suppose that fellow-workmen would desert each other if they were in their right senses.

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Hornewitness said COOMBES had a bottle of spirit with him, as he remembered drinking out of it as they were walking, but where deceased got it filled he did not know. John Basssett, labourer, of Braunton, deposed that on Sunday morning he went to Barnstaple by half-past five to see a veterinary surgeon.

On returning, about half-past six, and on reaching Ashford-lane, he saw a man in a sitting posture in the hedge. He spoke but receiving no answer he called Mr Cutcliff, who lived close by. He and Mr Cutcliff found that the man was dead, and they gave information to Mr Clarke, of the Ashford Inn, who communicated with the police. George Cutcliffe, shoemaker, of Ashford, corroborated Bassett's statement, and P. Tippett deposed to taking charge of the body, which he found in the position described by the last two witnesses.

He could see there had been no foul play. A bottle, containing spirit, and a stick, which had been found at the road some distance from the spot where the body was discovered, were handed to him.

William Rippin, of Braunton, stated that about half-past twelve on Sunday morning he saw the deceased and two other persons at Heanton. The two persons were helping deceased along, one being each side of him. Deceased was evidently very tired and exhausted. When he got a little further on he lay down and asked his companions if they could not get a conveyance, and they answered that they had not much further to go. They then started again, and afterwards passed him at Ashford Weir, and he saw nothing more of them.

Deceased was still being assisted by his companions. Deceased appeared to be very bad, and unable to walk without assistance, but the other two were not so bad, as they could walk.

Deceased's companions were encouraging him. They spoke to witness, and told him how it was they were walking home. If he had not thought the men were capable of taking deceased to Barnstaple he should have interfered.

In answer to the Foreman, Kelly said he remembered meeting someone on the road, but he did not know who it was.

He examined the body and found no marks of violence, and nothing to justify any suspicion of foul play, and no evidence of any accident, so that in his opinion death was from natural causes. Gastric fever frequently leaves very great weakness of the heart.

Having heard the evidence as to what deceased did on Saturday, and considering all the circumstances, he should say that the actual cause of COOMBES'S death was failure of the heart's action. There were no signs of apoplexy or alcoholic poisoning.

The night was very cold, and this would have affected a weak heart. In answer to the Foreman, Mr Jackson said that if deceased had been kept moving instead of having been left in the roadway he would in all probability have survived.

The Coroner then summed up, remarking that deceased's fellow-workmen were not criminally responsible for the death of COOMBES, but whether they were morally responsible or not was a question for the Jury to decide, and, if they wished, express an opinion upon. If the young men were not drunk it was a shameful thing for them to leave a fellow-workman in the roadway in such a state and on such a fearfully cold night.

The young men, however, said they were so thoroughly drunk that they had no recollection of what occurred beyond this, that deceased told them to go on and that he would follow; accordingly, they left him, little thinking that anything so frightfully serious as what took place would occur.

It was hardly likely that young men would leave a fellow-workman to perish in the roadway if they were in a position to render him any assistance. After a consultation in private, the Jury returned a verdict of "Death from Natural Causes," and expressed an opinion that although the state of the young men, as gathered from their evidence, was some excuse for them, yet they were greatly in fault in leaving deceased in the roadway in the condition he was in.

John Bray, farm servant of Mr J. Crocombe, said that about 7. He remained in that position about half a minute, and then fell down. He did not say anything either just before or at the actual time he fell. Witness went to see what was the matter, and he found deceased making a noise similar to that made by a man in a fit. He pulled deceased out from under the manger, set him against the wall, and spoke to him, but he made no answer. He went outside, saw Miss Bessie Crocombe, and told her what had occurred, and she told him to go back and not leave deceased.

On going back he found deceased in the same position in which he had left him, but quite dead. He called to Miss Crocombe and she came. He removed the body to the kitchen, and Mr Crocombe was communicated with. Nothing had occurred to excite the deceased. They had been in the stable three-quarters of an hour and had been talking to each other. Miss Crocombe and her brother, Mr John Crocombe, also gave evidence.

The latter said that until a month ago he never heard of deceased having any particular illness. He and deceased were then going to Barnstaple driving a heifer, and deceased then fell down in the road, but soon got up again. He had evidently had an attack of some kind, and he said nothing of the kind had occurred to him before. Deceased did not complain at any time since.

GENUKI: Inquests - from the North Devon Journal, Devon

Dr Berry, of Lynton, said he examined deceased for a club eight or nine months ago and he was all right then, as he passed him. Deceased died of natural causes, and he believed the specific cause of death was apoplexy.

A verdict in accordance with the medical testimony was returned. Deceased was a member of the Foresters' Club, and a number of the brethren, wearing their badges, attended the funeral on Monday. On that day he said he had strained himself by lifting some posts. He remained in bed until Sunday, but did not have any medical assistance. He got out of bed at about half-past six, and witness heard him call for his wife.

Witness was afterwards called upstairs by his mother, who was endeavouring to raise deceased from the floor.

Witness assisted deceased into bed, and he did not speak afterwards. About half an hour after putting deceased into bed witness went for Mr Cooke who was at church.

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Mr Cooke was afterwards fetched by witness's brother. He did not believe his father was dead when he lifted him into bed. He did not know that his father ever asked for a doctor.

He remained in bed during the rest of the week. She asked him if he would have a doctor, and he said he would not as he should be able to go to work on Monday.

Between six and seven o'clock on Sunday evening deceased called, and on going upstairs to him she found that he was trying to put on his boots. In doing so he fell down and with the assistance of her son she lifted him into bed. On getting him upon the bed he fell back and witness got some water and bathed his head, when he opened his eyes. He shortly afterwards closed his eyes and fell back. In answer to the Jury witness said it was not true that her husband was downstairs on Sunday and that she administered brandy to him; nor was it true that she said to a neighbour who called that "the old is not dead yet," he was not ill but lazy.

He did not think that deceased wanted for food. Cooke said that on Sunday evening on coming out of church one of deceased's sons met him and asked him to come to his father. He went immediately, and found him in bed. Deceased was dead, but the body was warm, and did not appear to have been dead long. There was no marks about the body, or any appearance to show that he died from other than natural causes.

He could not say what was the actual cause of death, as he could not obtain any reliable information from deceased's life. Mr Cooke remarked that the body and the surroundings were in a most filthy condition. The Jury returned a verdict of "Death from Natural Causes;" adding a rider to the effect that it was their opinion that the widow of deceased had been guilty of great negligence towards her husband during his illness, particularly in not obtaining medical attendance for him and in keeping him in such filthy condition.

Mr Cooke said he thought some notice should be taken of the house, as it was not habitable. The Jury requested the Coroner to make a representation to the sanitary Authority with regard to the filthy condition of the house; and Mr Bencraft said he would report the matter without delay.

Deceased was an old inhabitant of the town and had for years regularly attended the Barnstaple Market as a greengrocer. The first witness called was Mary Hutchings, 13, grand-daughter of deceased, who deposed that she last saw her grandmother alive at about half-past six on the evening in question, when she was removing her stall from the market, after which deceased went to the Butcher's Row.

It was her custom to carry her grandmother a cup of tea every morning about half-past eight, and, as usual she did the same that Wednesday morning. The house was full of smoke and she observed a lamp burning on the table. Witness immediately called in two neighbours.

Mary Taylor said he was a labourer residing next door to deceased. On the morning in question he was called by the last witness who told him that her grandmother's house was on fire. The first time he entered the house he could see nothing but smoke. He immediately told a man named Handcock to go and fetch the police and shortly afterwards P.

Pugsley arrived, when they threw water over the remains of the deceased. He then recognised the form of a human being on the floor. About one o'clock the same morning he heard a sound at his shutters, like someone knocking, whereupon he looked out of the window, but could see nobody. Pugsley was next called, and said he was fetched by Hancock about 9. He saw smoke issuing from the door and windows.

On going into the kitchen he observed a lamp burning on the table and something smouldering on the floor. Upon examining the mass more closely he saw a foot, head and some part of the shoulder of a human being burnt to a cinder. He poured water over the remains and could then more distinctly see the face which before seemed as if in the same condition as the other parts of the body. He saw a small benzoline lamp, upturned and charred, lying on the floor about three or four feet from deceased.

There was also a can of benzoline on the table, which had not been touched by the fire. He sent for Dr Jackson who immediately came and viewed the remains, after which he shut and locked the door. There was no fire in the grate, the coals being perfectly cool. Phillips, Bear-street, said he had known deceased for 30 or 40 years. She had a "right" in the Bratton Club, concerning which he had had a little business to transact with her.

He saw deceased in the Vegetable Market on Tuesday about the matter and she told him Mrs Thorne at the Nag's Head would settle that with him.

Shortly afterwards about six o'clock he went to the Nag's Head, where he again saw deceased; she then had a pennyworth of beer before her. Phoebe Ackland, wife of Philip Ackland, a next door neighbour, deposed that between nine and ten o'clock on the evening of Tuesday she was drawing water from the tap opposite her front door when the deceased came home, apparently in a sober condition. Her room was divided from deceased's by a wood partition, and when it was nearly ten o'clock she saw smoke issuing through the partition.

She went out and knocked at deceased's door several times, but could get no reply; but she saw a light in the window. She then called Mr Lapthorne, the landlord of the adjoining public-house, who came in and examined witness's house and told her she need not be afraid as it was probably only a little burning straw or something of the kind in deceased's kitchen.

The next witness called was J. Lapthorne, landlord of the Poltimore Arms. He said that about ten minutes after ten o'clock on Tuesday evening he was called by the last witness to go to her home as she said she smelt and saw smoke issuing from the partition between the two rooms. He examined the coal house where the smoke appeared to come from and looked into every corner of the room, and at last came to the conclusion that the smoke came - At this junction P. Pugsley was recalled and asked by the foreman of the Jury if the front door of deceased's house opened easily.

Witness replied in the negative, adding that it seemed to catch. This the Jury thought explained away the assertion of Mrs Ackland that the deceased locked the door when she last entered the house - from deceased's fire.

He had been called by Mrs Ackland on the same errand on many occasions. Mr Henry Jackson, surgeon, of this town said he was called to the house of the deceased by P.

Pugsley about quarter past nine on the morning in question. Lying on the floor in the kitchen he found portions of a human body, just in the same condition as they then were.

The remains were so burnt that he could not recognise the features. He saw two lamps, one on the floor, but both were extinguished. Upon examination of the remains he found them to consist of head, shoulders, right arm, and right leg, the left arm being very much charred. The remaining portions of the body were completely charred and destroyed by fire. He could just discern the bones of the pelvis.

He was of opinion that death had been caused by fire, and suggested that deceased might have been filling the small benzoline lamp, and while doing so have spilled some of the spirit over her clothes which became ignited by contact with the fire; and probably the fumes of the consuming benzoline had stupefied her so that she was not cognisant of what was going on about her.

A verdict of "Death by Burning" was returned, the Coroner remarking that how the body became ignited there was no evidence to prove. A fearfully sudden and exceptionally distressed accident occurred at Bideford on Sunday night. A party of young men, about four o'clock in the afternoon, drove into the town from Torrington. They were evidently out for a "spree," and judging from their behaviour even at first there is no doubt that a subsequent description of their condition - "fresh" - was fairly applicable.

Having put up their horses at Tanton's Hotel, they separated for an hour or two, amusing themselves in various ways until about seven o'clock in the evening, when most of them got together on the Quay.

Having in the meantime availed themselves of the "Traveller's Privilege" and imbibed freely, most if not all of them were now drunk. They became noisy, and created a disturbance on the Quay.

About 8 o'clock two of them entered Tanton's Hotel and demanded drink, but their condition being observed, the request was refused. Then there was a row, and the police had to be sent for to turn them out. A few minutes previous to this also, at another part of the Quay, two others of the party were taken into custody. While this was transpiring the horses were being put into the break, for a start to be made homewards.

Most of the party took their seats, but whilst the first-named couple were still disputing with the police the break started off. The young men thereupon ran off to catch it.

One named Baker tried to get up over the steps by the side of the driver, and as he was thus engaged another, WM. In doing this he fell, and either from the fall or from the wheel passing over him, his neck was broken and other injuries received, so that death was not only inevitable but almost instantaneous. Scarcely a minute after the break started and not more than thirty yards from the Hotel, Mr C.

Williams ironmonger who was walking along the road, almost stumbled upon the body prostrate in the road. A stretcher was sent for, and deceased was at once conveyed to the Infirmary, but the doctor, who was in waiting, declared life to be already extinct. When brought back and questioned by the police they said they had seen nothing and did not know but what BROAD was in the break. When they discovered that their companion was actually dead the shock, somewhat sobered them, and it is sincerely to be hoped that their subsequent reflections were of a serious character and that the dreadful occurrence will act as a salutary warning to all the survivors.

It is reported that the party were those who formed the majority of the Torrington Skeleton Army, and that for some weeks past they have been in the habit of visiting Bideford on Sunday afternoons and evenings and conducting themselves in a similar fashion that that of Sunday last.

Oatway was chosen foreman. The Jury first viewed the body. The side of the face, the neck and breast were badly bruised, and it appeared as if the wheel had grazed the face, passed over the neck and across a part of the breast. The first witness was Frederick Baker, of Torrington, who said deceased was a joiner, and a single man. He was generally steady and industrious, but "would take a glass or two now and again. There were 13 in all. On arriving at Bideford they separated.

At 8 o'clock when they were about to return home witness and deceased called at Tanton's Hotel and asked for drink, but Mrs Tanton would not draw them any, as she said they were intoxicated.

He did not know the name of the house where they had been drinking during the afternoon. The break had started and witness and deceased ran to catch it. On reaching the break deceased tried to stop the horses by the reins while the break was in motion. Deceased fell on the left side of the horses, but witness could not say if near the wheel. He did not hear him scream, or cry out. After the break had passed on some considerable distances, witness said to those in the break that they had better go back and see what was the matter with BROAD.

On going back they found him on a stretcher with men standing round him. Witness went to the dispensary, and there found Dr Cox, who waited until deceased was brought to the dispensary. Witness could not say how far the break went on before they stopped and came back.

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Mr Charles Williams, ironmonger, Bideford, said he was passing Tanton's Hotel about 8 o'clock, and saw a man whom he took to be the deceased talking with P. Blackmore, and complaining that he had been roughly ejected. During that time the break moved on, after which three or four went running after it, deceased being amongst them. Witness soon after saw the deceased lying with his feet in the water-table, with his right cheek on the road. Deceased did not speak but his heart was beating, and also his pulse.

The break was at Mr Baker's when it stopped, and it was fully ten minutes before anyone came back to the deceased. Cox, surgeon, Bideford, was of opinion that deceased fell and broke his neck. The Jury returned a verdict of "Accidental Death. According to the evidence of ANN BANKS, his wife, deceased had been ailing for some time, but on Saturday last showed symptoms of getting worse, and in the course of an hour or so died.

Deceased had been under medical advice, but his wife said she did not think the case so serious as to be personally attended to by her medical adviser, and thought the medicine would do. Upon the evidence of Mr Henry Jackson, medical practitioner, it was adduced that deceased was a sufferer from heart disease, and he gave it as his opinion that it was the actual cause of death.

A verdict was returned in accordance with the medical evidence. On Wednesday afternoon last the boy was in the kitchen whilst his mother was making tea, and when she was engaged at the table he went to the fireplace and took hold of the kettle.

By some means he put his mouth over the spout and drew the kettle towards him. As the boiling water went down his throat he uttered a piercing shriek, which of course immediately attracted the mother's attention. She did what she could to relieve the child's agony, and then sent for Mr Sinclair Thompson.

The doctor, upon arriving ordered leeches to be applied to the top of the wind-pipe to be followed by cold bandages. This was done and the child was considerably relieved. With the exception of a mouthful or so soon after the accident, he refused food, however, and would not drink milk or anything. It was evident that the scald of the water had inflicted serious injury, and on Thursday night the boy died. An Inquest was held on Friday, and a verdict of "Accidental Death" was returned.

Mr Tattam was elected foreman of the Jury. William Smith, labourer, of Combmartin, deposed that he was a fellow workman of deceased. On the 27th March witness was at work in his garden about a quarter to twelve noonwhen he heard cries coming from the direction of Berry's kiln, which was about yards distant. Witness jumped over the hedge and ran to the spot, when he saw deceased in the kiln, which was burning.

Witness tried to get him out, but could not do so. Deceased was quite sensible, and said, "Bill, I am glad you have come, take me out as quick as you can. They tried various plans to extricate deceased with ropes, but it was quite half-an-hour before they succeeded. Dr Manning was sent for, and deceased was removed to the Ilfracombe Cottage Hospital. In reply to the foreman, witness said the practice of jumping into a kiln to crack the stones was a common one, and he did not think it was dangerous.

Deceased had told him that he jumped in. All was done to rescue deceased that could possibly be done. Thomas Chugg, labourer, employed in a quarry near the kiln, corroborated. While employed in the quarry he heard that NORMAN had fallen into the kiln; he ran to the spot and saw and saw the last witness trying to get him out, but it was quite 20 minutes before they succeeded.

During that time deceased spoke several times and was quite conscious. Deceased told him he jumped in to break the stones. He was responsible for all the details of the work. It was a usual practice t6o jump into the kiln to break the stones. The danger of so doing would depend on the quantity of lime drawn out at the bottom and the regularity with which it was drawn. He was of opinion that deceased being a practical lime burner of many years standing ought to have been well aware where the danger lay.

Gardner, surgeon, said deceased was brought to the Cottage Hospital on the 27th ult.

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The next steps were to advertise for bids, present them to city council, and move forward with site work. No information is included in the packet to tell us what the specifications were, how they were derived or how they were to be used.

The facilities committee decided on the plans to be presented to the city council from three plans submitted by the architect, and the architect was estimating costs. March 5,the facilities committee met with Chase Bank to discuss financing options for the addition to city hall. March 20,the facilities committee was moving along with its plan for the building, adjusting floor plans and getting more quotes. April 27,the facilities committee asked the city council if it could hire the architect to prepare a bid document, so they could get cost estimates from contractors.

They claimed this in no way commits the city to going forward. After that, the facilities committee intended to submit a request for proposals to finance the expansion. Curt now owns 3 East Church, the building the city had to vacate when the lease was terminated. June 22,two site plans and a construction schedule were approved by JFR Architects. There were private offices included in the drawings of the proposed city offices. They were targeting a construction start of Oct. Apparently, spending hundreds of thousands of dollars to expand city hall to provide space to store these records is a better use of taxpayer dollars.

No information was provided concerning this cost or any alternatives considered. The architect was still creating the drawings to send out for bid.

Letters to the Editor

Although they were researching offsite storage options, the committee was discussing specific details regarding the building material. This option was researched and arranged for by concerned citizens acting independently of the city. A number of options were presented to the city council.

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The city published its own chronology with far less detail than we have done, Oct. They noted numerous Clarkston News articles documenting the extensive and continuing taxpayer pushback against this project, which included a petition signed by over people who were against the project. The two plans provided include private office space. The city council asked the financing scheduled be reviewed for options 1 and 2. They were moving forward on getting a bid package together for option 5.

They asked for two to three options to work from regarding the appearance of the building and other details. They requested color and material samples. And, while taxes may not be raised specifically for this project, the increased taxes you pay as a result of inflation will most certainly be required to pay for this expansion, and that is what the treasurer meant when she said it would be paid for with higher taxes in addition to the use of all other available funds.

The proposed budget for next year, and all other years, has no funds for things like sidewalks, street repairs, storm water management, etc.

Listen to the recording of the Nov.