FRED. MORGAN & COMPY., MARQUEE, TENT, FLAG, AND SUN BLIND IAEEI|S. OUR OWN PATENT IMPROVED ACTION SPRING ROLLERS. MILL LANE, CARDIFF. Telegraphic Address—" TARPAULINS, CARDIFF." OLDEST ESTABLISHED. THE BARRY DISTRICT BILLPOSTING CO., LIMITED, RENTS ALL THE BEST POSITIONS, HAS ALL THE BEST HOARDINGS, And more than Treble the Space of all others combined. THE ONLY BILLPOSTERS Recognised by the BILLPOSTERS' ASSOCIATION. Handbills Carefully Delivered. OFFICES: 57, VERE-STREET, CADOXTON. T. C. THOMAS, SECRETARY. Penarth and District Billposting Company, OFFICE: 15, WINDSOR-ROAD, PENARTH. BILLPOSTING DONE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES. HANDBILL & CIRCULAR DISTRIBUTING PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. MANAGER :— G. FRANKLIN. Remember last Winter. Thousands will remember that the only remedy which would pive relief to their Cough or Ccld was Thomasso's 'Perfect' LUNG HEALER. Waste no money trying other so-called cures this winter, but prepare yourselves with THOMASSO'S PERFECT LUNG HEALER -a remedy which is admitted by thoussnds to be the only genuine cure for COUGHS, COLDS, ASTHMA, BRONCHIAL AFFECTIONS, AND ALL CHEST COMPLAINTS. One Dose Relieves. A Cure Certain. Thousands of Testimonials. Price l/l £ d per bottle, of all Chemists. Be sure you get the genuine with the name Thomasso's thereon. Refuse all substitutes. If there is any difficulty in obtaining this remedy •send the amount in stamps to the address below. REMEMBER LAST WINTER when you bad that attack of Rheumatism. Thousands can testify to the efficacy of THOMASSO'S "PERFECT" OIL. If you ask your friends they will tell you that this wonderful Oil gives INSTANT RELIEF. It is acknowledged by all who use it to be the most perfect of all outward applications for Rheumatism, Gout, Sciatica, Neuralgia, Head- ache, Sprains, Bruises, and all Pains. Price 1/11 per bottle of Chemists, or post free from address below. Refuse all spurious substitutes, and insist on having Thomasso's, which is put up in square bottles and bear a yellow label. Each person sending direct will receive free my new book on the cure of Rheumatism, &c. THOMASSO'S MAGIC FEMALE PILLS Remove Obstruction from any cause. Correct all Irregularities. Never Fail. These Pills are not made from Steel, Pennyroyal, Bitter Apple, or any such useless or injurious drugs, but from drugs far more efficacious. Be sure you get the genuine, with GREEN Label, or you will be disappointed. Of Chemists at Is lid and 2s 9d, or post free Is 3d or 3s. L. THOMASSO, WESTMINSTER BRIDGE-ROAD, LONDON. ITor Pleasant Hours by your own Fireside, pay a visit the OLD CARDIFF BOOK STORES, 12, QUEEN-STREET ARCADE, CARDIFF, B. GREY, Proprietor. Where you can obtain every description of Good and Useful Books, by the best Authors, in all classes of Literature. Over Ten Tons to select from. A Large Assort nent of Novels and Cheap Music. The Cheapest Book Shop in Cardiff, 12, Qaeen- atreet Arcade (Working-street Entrance). Established over 25 Years. K.B. Parcels of Books, Music, &c.. Bought or Exchanged. DYERS AND"CLEANERS OF HATS, BONNETS, OSTRICH FEATHERS, Ladies' Dress and Gents' Clothing. ORCHARD'S, 35, ADAM STREET, CARDIFF. Hats and Bonnets altered or re-made. New Hats and Bonnets made to Order. C* TTTVT INSURANCE OFFICE U -IN (FIRE). FOUNDED 1710. Sum insnred in 1892 £ 391,800,000 For all particulars apply to Mr. B. G. DAVIES, Agent at Cadoxton. ARMS, LEGS, EYES, SUPPORTS, BELTS CRUTCHES, TRUSSES, LEG IRONS, STOCKINGS made and fitted by ALLEN PEARCE 4, CHARLES STREET late 13, THE PARADE, CARDIFF. ONE-BOX OF CLARKE'S B 41 PillS la warranted to cure all discharges from the Urinary Organs, In either sex (acquired or constitutional),-Gravel, and Pain* in the Back. Guaranteed free from Mercury. Botdin Boxes, do. 6d. eaeh, by all Chemists and Patent Medicine Vendors throughout the World, or sent to any address for sixty •tamps BY the Makers, THS LIWOOMT AIM MROXJJRO GOTOTUS DXOTI compaxy, Lincoln. Wholesale Agents, Bucui A Wejn. lOBdoa. and all the WholsMls ffiwin. FREKE'S Photographic & Fine Art Studios, 12, JJUKE-STREET, QARDIFF. MR ALFRED FREKE, is producing specially fine PLATINOTYPE PHOTOGRAPHS which are absolutely Permanent and very Artistic. The best assortment of Views of Town and Neighbourhood are to be had at his Studios. All kinds of Re-gilding, Frame Making, Mount Cutting, &c., done on the premises by experienced workmen. FREKE'S, 12, Duke-Street, Cardiff. KEEP WALKING AND WEAR MOLINEUX Co.'s BOOTS. THIS SEASON Eclipses anything presented at Barry Dock for Variety, Style, and Quality. THE LARGEST STOCK IN THE DISTRICT TO SELECT FROM, And every pair the best value that can be produced. MOLINEUX & CO., The Barry Dock Boot Manufacturers, 92, HOLTON-ROAD, BARRY DOCK, AND 95, Glebe-street, Penarth. FRED. CHAPPELL, TVINE, SPIRIT, ALE, [- PORTER MERCHANT, Thompson St., Barry Dock, AGENT FOR THE ANGLO-BAVARIAN ALES, IN CASK AND BOTTLE. Roath Brewery Co.'s Ales &Stouts, IN 4-i, 9,18, 36, AND 54 GALLON CASKS, FROM IOD. GALLON. I BOTTLED ALES AND STOUTS. PRICES ON APPLICATION. Barry's Hotel and Restaurant, ST. MARY-STREET, CARDIFF. TABLE D'HOTE DINNER Served Daily in Coffee-room from 12 to 4. Soup, Fish, Entrees, Joint, Poultry, Sweets, Qbeese, 2s. In Commercial Room, Is 9d Dessert, 6d extra. T. EVANS, SHOEING AND GENERAL SMITH (NEXT TO THRBK BELLS INN,) CADOXTON-BARRY. Orders of all kinds punctually attended to THE EMPIRE PALACE OF VARIETIES, CARDIFF. Two Complete Performances Nightly. Early one 7 o'clock to 9, late one 9 o'clock tall. -NIANCE. ALL ARTISTES APPEAR AT EACH PERFORMANCE. OSWALD STOLL,- O FOR WORKING-MEN. THE NEW =a >- ==::> t-3 pq ¡:;&:1 CO fE-4 = IO/6. WATCH. (0/6. N Is Two Years' Warranty. Also the-GENTLEME. WATERBURY, 17/6 and 20/- All warranted Two Years'. Money returned if not satisfactory. Send P.O.O. and 4 1 d. for Postage to HYMAN FREEDMAN & SON, 7, CASTLE-STREET, SWANSEA. ISINFECTA;'K-. i As A SAFE, permanent, and warranted cure for Pimples, Scrofula, Scurvy, Bad Legs, Skin and Blood Diseases, and Sores of all kinds, we can, with confi- dence, recommed CLARK'S WOCRiD-FAMED BLOOD MlXTUBS Sold by Chemists everywhere.
THE CONTINUITY QUESTION. ANOTHER LETTER FROM "A PRIEST OF THE UNDIVIDED CHURCH." To the Editor of the BARRY DOCK NEWS." DEAR SIR.—" A. E. P. Ross generally manages to write a long letter, but that is about all that can be said of his contributions on the subject under discussion, unless one wishes to be unusually frank. Let me just give a list of the authorities he quotes in his last effusion :—(1), The South Wales Argus; (2)," The Comedy of Convocation (3), The Dublin Review (a well-known ultramon- tanemagazine) (4), Father (•?«•) Gasquet (a Roman special pleader (5), Per A. J. Saxton (another of the same kidney). This shows plainly enough that your correspondent is either totally ignorant of the usages of honest controversy, or else that he altogether disregards them. Why does he not bring forward some writer of repute and impar- tiality to support his views ? Because it is not in his power. On the other hand, your correspond- ents of the opposite opinion have quoted many authors, claimed by the Romanists as their very own, to show that the present position of the Roman church is false and uncatholic. There are two other specimens of A. E. P. Ross'unreason to which I wish to call attention. (1) He claims, as a Catholic, to be better informed than I am. Does he then think that I must meekly accept his dread sentence, as that of an infallible judge, that I am no Catholic ? (2) Again, he says that a priest may be a minister, but a minister cannot be a priest" (italics my own). He does not seem to perceive that this statement (if it affects anybody) condemns himself and corroborates me, as anyone may see who looks over the corre- spondence. I wonder is this gentleman so very obtuse as Me pretends to be I Further, I would ask did the South Wales Argus assert that the Bishop in question made the alleged pronouncement ex-cathedra A. E. P. Ross" again displays a singular ignorance of scripture history, and also shows an almost incredible absence of knowledge in regard to the Catholic (in its true sense) doctrines of the incarnation and divinity of our most blessed Saviour, Who is "Very God and very Man." As a child He was subject to the B.V.M. and to St. Joseph, because He was in truth a human child—living and moving and having His being as such. We read that He increased in wisdom and stature, and in favour with God and man." (Luke ii., 52.) But when Jesus began His ministry it is plain that all subjection to Mary ceased. He even said to her on one oecasion Woman, what have I to do with thee ?" ( Quid milti et tibi est, mulier ?) And to the woman who said "Blessed is the womb that bare thee, and the paps which thou hast sucked," He re- plied" Yea, rather blessed are they that hear the word of God and keep it." The Christ in whom Catholics of the Church of England trust is He of Whom it is written, Being made perfect. He became the author of eternal salvation unto all them that obey Him," who is also able to save them to the uttermost that come unto God by Him, seeing He ever liveth to make intercession for them," Who is the Ii one intercessor between God and Man." Moreover, A. E. P. Ross" practically affirms that Dr Lingard is no longer a trustworthy historian, and yet, for many years, his book was a standard work in many Romanist schools, and, I believe, is still used. But this condemnation of Lingard goes farther than probably your weak- sighted correspondent intends, for if the historical research of to-day proves that of yesterday to be false, may it not happen, too, that to-morrow or next day it will be found that all A. E. P. Ross's historical studies have been worse than useless This is merely a hint, however. The truth is, Rome and the Romanists are desirous of forging history in their own supposed interests. Will A. E. P. Ross cease for a while from quoting newspapers, magazines, and epheme- ral.authors, and show us what new light has been shed upon the annals of Britain, when, by whom, their eSecta ? of course, quotiug his authorities. If he will do this then we may presume to think that he is a seeker after truth. But let him remember that the public of Britain have in the main always shown themselves lovers of truth, willing to sacrifioe peace and comfort for its sake that they are the least slavish of all races, and will never be duped nor betrayed into folly by the hearsay or mythology of self-interested deceivers. Leaving M.A. (Cantab)" to settle his own little account,—I remain, dear sir, yours in the One Faith, A PRIEST OF THE UNDIVIDED CHURCH.
OUR MEMBER AND DISESTABLISH- MENT. Mr Arthur J. William?, M I) for South Glamor- i'an, <Wviiur hi? opinion o*» t '.ui'vh Disestablish meat" Bill, «<»id he h. J that complete religious (qtiilitv w.iV I irtv; boim given, and thinkfit particul.-jry II. f >, i>in.ite that- the Church should be particular,' tli. u^lishod by the forma- tion of a corporate bo !y. Ir u;>ght to have been placed at on<-o on the sann' footing as the other religious bodies. He considered the Bill on the whole quite as satisfactory as he expected. He thought 1 he members of the Church, with all their wealth, should be called upon during the existence of the present vested interest to make some con- tribution, and that we should not be obliged to wait for nearly a generation before Wales got possession of its national property.
(Original ftorg. MY OWN DEAR HOME IN WALES. I care not for the sunny south, Where palms and myrtles grow, Nor do I want the Iceland hills Where rests perpetual snow Give me the land that's always free, The land of hills and dales, It is the sweetest spot to me, My own dear home in Wales Though many wander far away, Far from their childhood's home, Expecting to return some day, No more abroad to roam Those that for love of gain or change To foreign countries sail, They oft will sigh once more to range Around their home in Wales. In summer by the woodland side, Or by the rippling rill, The little primrose in its pride Our hearts with joy would fill; In winter nights around the hearth We told our fairy tales, There is no spot I love on earth Like my dear home in Wales. How many on a distant shore Sit brooding o'er the past, And wishing they were home once more To spend their days at last; And hear the songs they used to hear, To listen to the Sabbath bells, tSee friends and scenes they love so dear Around their home in Wales. If I by fate or fortune sent To distant lands away, The happy hours I here have spent Will cheer me many a day And when I'm called to leave all dear, A call that never fails, May my last resting-place be near My Dear Old Home in Wales MAC.
If you like the Barry Dock News recommend it to your next-door neighbour—on the Snowball" principle.
THE AMALGAMATED SOCIETY OF CARPENTERS AND JOINERS. I I The last annual report of the Amalgamated I Society of Carpenters and Joiners has just been issued. The society was established in June, 1860, with headquarters in Manchester. An idea of the workings of the society during this interval may be gleaned from the remarks of the general secretary, Mr F. Chandler, prefacing the report. At the commencement of last year," Mr Chandler states, we had to encounter one of those waves of depression which appears to overtake all branches of industry, with singular regularity, every four or five years, the effect of which was most keenly felt by those of our members engaged in shipbuilding." With regard to the members in the housebuilding industry, the conditions under which the men worked were more satisfactory, securing in numerous instances increased wages and improved working rules, although determined opposition was offered in several localities. During the year several locks-out took place, and it was also found necessary to render financial aid to members in Australia, the remittances amounting to £ 3,000, and dg950 was given in support of the demands of the miners recently on strike in the North of England. During 1893, 56 new branches were opened, the net increase for the year making a total of 629 branches and 40,996 members. The income amounted to £109.722 12s 9d, the expendi- ture being £109,441 13 10!d, or £18,596 13s lid in excess of the previous year. The cash balance was increased to £ 72,920 11s 3d. In connection with unemployed benefit-given to members when thrown out of work-£30,508 12s 51d, or 19s 5d per member, had been expended during the year in replacing tools lost by fire, water, and theft, £2,620 118 IOd sick benefit, £ 24,511 7s lid, or 15s 3d per member; spent in funeral allowances, £ 4,553 benevolent grants, £1,279 12s grants to other trades, £ 1,154. The sum of £ 15,904 18s 10kd had also been distributed under the head of trade privileges, and the expenses in trade management amounted to £2,134 13s 10id. In superannuation the society expended -67,810 6s 2td, and in connec- tion with the last item, Mr Chandler says this branch of the expenditure should be seriously con- sidered, and the society should bear in mind that whilst almost every other liability incurred is subject to fluctuation, this one increases without intermission year by year. The expansion would be provided for by means of general levies imposed from time to time in order to keep up the funds to the requisite amount per member. The sum of d61,730 was distributed in accident benefit. Referring to the Employers' Liability Bill, Mr Chandler expresses the opinion that it is a most serious loss to millions of workers that the measure should be abandoned through the aotion of the House of Lords, and it was, he adds, the duty of the working-classes to insist upon the re- introduction of the Bill at the earliest possible moment. The funds and property of the society at the end of 1893 amounted to upwards of £ 79,449, and over £ 1,100,000 has been expended in benefits to its members. The deaths during the year numbered 344 men and 201 women. Above all," says the general secretary, let there be no division in our ranks, but let each strive to accom- plish the objects our society is designed to pro- mote, and in time we shall read with increasing interest the reports of our operations, and feel proud that we are members of the Amalgamated Society of Carpenters and Joiners." In connection with the Cadoxton-Barry branch, of which Mr Fred Walls, of 18, Burlington-street, is the secretary, there are 64 members, the expen- diture last year amounting to 1234 6s lid, and the balance in hand is £ 183 7s Id.
SEQUEL TO THE VISIT OF LORD STALBRIDGE TO BARRY. A BARRY COMPANY'S OFFICIAL ROBBED. IMPUDENT DECEPTION BY AN UNKNOWN. It will be remembered that on Wednesday week last the morning opened with beautiful bright sunshine, and the Barry Railway Company's prin- cipal officials, with the deputy chairman and one of the directors, were early astir preparing for the reception at Barry Dock of the Right Hon. Lord Stalbridge and his party of gentlemen connected with the London and North Western Railway Company. About noon, however, a heavy storm broke over the district, and during the run round the docks the distinguished party confined them- selves as much as possible to the interior of the special saloon provided. The rain continuing, it was natural to anticipate that the members of the compauy needed additional clothing; so a man, described as of middle height, between 30 and 40 years of age, of rather respectable working-man appearance, wearing a dark blue coat, with dun- garee trousers, and apparently of the seafaring or mechanical engineering class, proceeded to the house of Mr J. H. Hosgood, locomotive superin- tendent of the Barry Company, who lives at Barry, and asked Mrs Hosgood for her husband's overcoat, as he was accompanying Lord Stalbridge over the district, and could not, therefore, come home. Mrs Hosgood, naturally regarding the man's story as a probable one, and, of course, wishing her husband to appear in as favourable a light as possible in the presence of the noble chairman of the L. and N. W., handed to the man Mr Hosgood's best overcoat. The man, however, has not since been heard of, and, so far, the where- abouts of the coat is an equal mystery. The police are making active inquiries into the matter, and have searched high and low amongst the pawnshops of the district, with Penarth and Car- diff, for the missing article.
"IT TOUCHES THE SPOT." Aye, that is what HOKOCBA" doea. And dooi it quickly, too-whether it's a toothache or neuralgia, with all their shooting pains, or eczema, with its painful and distressing irritation—or piles, that make thousands of lives wretched. Rheuma- tism in the joints or muscles has been cured even of jean' standing-while for cuts, burns, and bruises ifn far, very far, ahead of any ointment that has ever been put before the public. LORD CARRICK says HOHOCBA cured him of bleeding piles, when all else failed; that he gave some to a labourer who was lamed by a stone falling upon him, whom it cured. A woman had a pa £ n in the elbow and could not bend it for a year, and it cured her, and another used it for scurvy on her leg, and it was doing her good—one letter closes from him with the words, It is the most wonderful ttaS that I ever came across." LORD COMBERMERE says HOXOCXA did him more good than any embrocation he had ever and for rheumatism. TESTIMONIAL FROM THE GREAT AFRICAN EXPLORER, HENRY M. STANLEY. Whitehall, London. "Dear Sir,-Your oint- ment, called HOKOCBA, was found to be the most sooth- ing and efficacious unguent that I could possibly h&ve for my fractured limb, as it seems to retain longer than vany other, that oleaginous- ness so requisite for perfect and efficient massage. The fault of embrocations, gene- rally, is that they harden and require warmth, where as yours, besides being particularly aromatic, is as soft as oil, and almost instantly mollifying in the case of severe inflammation.-Yonrs faithfully, HBITBT M. STANLEY." Remember that HOMOCEA subdues inflammation and allays irritation ahnost as soon as applied. All wholesale houses stock HOKOCBA. It can be obtained from Chemists and others at Is. lid. or 2s. 9d. per box, or will be sent by post for Is. 3d. and 3s. from the wholesale agency, 2i, Hamilton Square, Birkenhead.
THE BARRY COMPANY AND COAL FREIGHTAGE FROM HAFOD AND TREFOREST. A correspondent writes:—"I find some mis- conception prevails respecting the effect which the alteration of Clause 23 of the Barry Railway and Dock Act of 1888, as sanctioned by the Lords' Committee, will have upon the rates to be charged in future to the Barry freighters for the carriage of coal from their collieries to Hafod and Treforest. When the news was telegraphed to Cardiff on Thursday it was stated that, as the Barry Com- pany are confident of carrying their Bill through the Commons' Committee now it has received the sanction of the Lords, an increased charge must be made for coal carried by the Taff to Penarth, the great rival to Barry, or a reduction must be made in the charge to the Barry freighters from their collieries to Hafod and Treforest, and then the Barry Company can increase their rates from Hafod to Barry, or carry coal at a less rate than it can be conveyed to Cardiff and Penarth, either of which courses would be highly injurious to the Taff Vale Company. The Barry freighters are now so confident that they are right that, under legal advice, they will not pay more than the lowest rate,' according to their view, which means dividing the total sum charged by the Taff Vale Railway Company by the number of miles between Hafod and Penarth, and not, as now, between Hafod and Cardiff, in order to get at the rate per mile. This is the bone of contention between the two railway companies. As the alteration is not made retrospective, the sum now due by the Barry freighters to the Taff Vale Railway Company must be paid, but, as the Barry freighters have resolved to refuse to pay it in future, legal proceedings will in a short time be commenced again by the Taff Company to recover the balances arising from the difference in distance between Cardiff and Penarth, and these proceedings will be defended by the Barry freighters, which they have now power to do under the altered clause. To the Taff Vale Com- pany the point is one of almost vital importance, and the Barry Company may use an adverse decision to them as a lever to put into operation their running powers over the Taff Vale line. Should the decision be against the Taff Vale Company they can put in force their running powers at once. The point in dispute, therefote, becomes one of great importance to both com- panies." The Railway Times, referring to the same matter, states that tha decision of the Lords' Committee is something very like a legislative absurdity. Specific rights which were given to a specific railway company six years ago, in lieu of certain running powers which were demanded; are now interpreted as the heritage of the whol community, and although the Taff Vale Railwa Company, as against the Barry, has, under the latter company's Act, the right of cancelling these rates regulations by granting running powers, it will have no such protection against the Barry freighters, who, after all, are only the Barry Railway Company under another name." UL !———
A WOUNDING CASE AT CAD- OXTON-BARRY. On Tuesday afternoon last, Acting-sergeant Ben Davies succeeded in effecting the arrest of a marine fireman named John Patch, lodging at Mrs Fowler's boarding house, Courtenay-road, Cadoxton, on a charge of stabbing with a knife James Atkins, a sailor, living in Travis-street, Barry Dock. The men, it appears, were drinking together at Cadoxton on Monday, and towards evening they fought, and during the fight Patch is alleged to have stabbed Atkins. Another man named Matthew Mark was badly kicked on the right leg, in the fray, both injured men being attended to by Dr. Livingstone. Prisoner was- detained in custody pending his trial.
TO THE GENTLE SOUTH. Welcome, breath of Springtide From the realms of sun, Blow abroad your tidings, Dull old Winter's gone ? For now earth awakens From her leafless dreams, Into greener glory, Born again she seems. For the gems of Flora Open starry eyes, Making all the country Seem a Paradise. Primrose pale and cowslip Violets, blue and white Daffodils and wild flowers Daisies all a-dight. Lo, in every thorn-bush, Up in every tree, Builds the airy song-bird And all day sings he. For now earth awakens, From her songless sleep, Wakens into music Hill and valley deep. Skylark gay and blackbird Thrushes in the dale Sparrows in the hedgeways Wren and nightingale. Gone, the Winter's sadness, Tears now where are they T Man, in life rejoicing, Throws all cares away. Come then, breath life-giving. From the realms of sun, Bringing joy and Spring days, Winters days lilt done I
BARRY CHAMBER OF TRADE. A council meeting in connection with the Barry District Chamber of Trade was held on Tuesday evening last, at Harry's Restaurant, Barry Dock, when Mr E. S. Johnson presided, and amongst the members present were Messrs H. C. Griffin, sen., A. W. Newman, J. Phillips, J. R. Llewellyn, with R. Treharne Rees (secretary). THE POOR LAW UKION SCHEME. A discussion took place with reference to the appointment of a committee to draw up a scheme for the formation of a separate Poor Law Union for the Barry district, and the names of Messrs E. S. Johnson, Rees Phillips, G. Garnett, and H. C. Griffin were nominated for selection by the Chamber ae members of the committee, it being understood that the president (Mr D. T. Alexander) and other members would be associated with the committee in their capacity as guardians. THE GLAMORGAN AGRICULTURAL SHOW. A communication was read from the Local Board with respect to the appointment of repre- sentatives of that body upon a joint committee to invite the Glamorgan Agricultural Society to hold their show in the Barry district next year and it was decided to refer the question for further con- sideration to a general meeting of the Chamber on Thursday evening. THE COUNTY COURT. The Secretary reported that he had addressed & letter to Mr Arthur J. Williams, M.P., asking that gentleman to place himself in communication with the Lord Chancellor in support of an application for the establishment of a County Court for Barry.