Policing

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Policing

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Policing

  • UF Police

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Policing

16 Archival description results for Policing

16 results directly related Exclude narrower terms

South Korean Policeman visiting King's Lynn

Description: Trevor Austin interviews Yen Hok Choi, also known as Pau, a twenty-one year old Lieutenant in the South Korean police force, about his visit to King's Lynn. Pau was one of five South Koreans visiting King's Lynn as part of a Rota Re-group Study Exchange; and Pau was interested to look at the way the local police patrolled without guns.
Recording location: Norfolk, England, UK
Performer(s)/contributer(s): Austin, Trevor (speaker, male, presenter); Hok Choi, Yen (speaker, male, interviewee, Lieutenant in the South Korean police force)
Recording note(s): Recorded with the intention of being broadcast on BBC Radio Norfolk.

Police plan

Description: Discussion of Police terminology and the service's support of the Plain English campaign.
Recording location: Norfolk, England, UK
Performer(s)/contributer(s): unidentified (speaker, male, presenter); Brown, Malcom (speaker, male, interviewee, Police Inspector King's Lynn Police)
Recording note(s): Recorded with the intention of being broadcast on BBC Radio Norfolk.

Letters to and from the Hon. Edward Harbord (including draft replies)

From; sub-bundle:- 1) Harbord to Stephen Lushington re decision to disassociate self from Cobbett and Cartwright, seeks advice: 2) 'Inhabitants of Middleton' to Harbord (Vernon House) re Harbord's recent visit to Middleton, his concern for its welfare, request for Lushington, Harbord, Cobbett and Cartwright to deliver petition to Queen, Cobbet's role in averting 'outright rebellion', Middelton's loyalty. 1 October 1820 and enclosing petition (19 September 1820): 3) [unsigned] to Harbord (Vernon House) requesting him to solicit persons listed. 4 Oct 1820: 4) Harbord's reply re Middleton address (petition), Lushington engaged for Queen, disassociates self from Cobbett's party, Bill of Pains and Penalties. 11 October 1820 [Bacon pp. 125-126]:
Correspondence between Harbord (Henbury House and Vernon House) and Amos Ogden (Fielding Row, Middleton) dated Nov 1820-February 1821 [Bacon pp. 130-131]:- Ogden to Harbord re Harbord's letter of 9 Nov [1820] (missing), regret about Cobbett's access to Harbord's letters, disagreement with Harbord on Cobbett, Ogden's views on Cobbett, aristocracy, poor, local authorities, parliamentary corruption, corn laws, Combination Acts, Bank of England, commodity prices, Cartwright 'venerable father of reform', choice of Cobbett and Cartwright to represent Middleton's deputation to Queen Caroline, saddened that Harbord ('Lord Suffield') refuses to be a representative, Cobbett's comments on Harbord's Shaftesbury seat, Ogden's view that 'independent gentlemen like you can improve House', Middleton people's wish for radical reform, hope that Harbord on their side, weavers present prospects-good, 'provision prices'-low. 30 November 1820 [Bacon p. 130]: Harbord re letter had earlier sent to Ogden, opinions expressed related to Cobbett not Cartwright, differences between Harbord and Cobbett over reform, criticism of Cobbett's methods, refutation of Cobbett's charges over alleged buying of Shaftesbury seat, prison reform, criminal code, police, Poor Laws, 'my radicalism'- public knowledge since 1818 Norwich Meeting, reform process-likely to be slow. 9 December 1820 [Bacon pp. 100, 130]: re explanation of reform principles puzzling to Ogden, aims, present 'bad government' education reform necessary to end society's evils, Cobbett's 'Political register', agricultural problems, warning to Ogden-'be peaceable and finally reasonable in your desires'.9 Jan 1821: Ogden re criminal code pamphlet, Cobbett and 'Political register', reform and benefits -'intolerable hardships….endured', aristocracy, silk trade, farmers, 'Peel's Bill' ['the elder' Peel's Act, 1819/(1st Bt)]-Chairman of cash payments committee], Commons' seats abuses. 9 Jan 1821: Harbord re return of letters (only meant for Ogden and friends), anxiety re first letter's contents being voted upon. 16 Jan 1821: re annoyance over unnecessary public exposure, non-return of letters, Commons-proper forum for debate (2 copy letters). 30 Jan 1821: Ogden's reply re Harbord's letters [dates given] not shown to committee, annoyance at Harbord's letter (16 Jan) requesting return, reform, need for aristocracy to act, Middleton trade-good, people-must 'regain their lost rights' 6 Feb: Harbord re reform, regrets mistake as wrote hastily and ideas made public, anxiety. 8 Feb 1821: re letters, Cobbett, 'reform…that it may be advanced speedily, effectivally, temperalily, wisely and beneficially for all ranks of society'. 12 Feb 1821; acknowledges return of all but one of letters, horror of contents being made public which clouded judgement. 13 Feb 1821; re return of letters.nd.
Correspondence between Harbord and James Scholes (Stakehill, Thornham, nr Middleton, S.E. Lancs.) dated Feb-[undated] 1821 and enclosed together: sub- bundle 1) Scholes re Address to Queen, choice of Cobbett and Cartwright, Ogden overruled, Lord Grosvenor's speech pending her trial, Stakehill leasehold farmers, [Theophilus] Smith, evils in church and state, Biblical quotes and parallels, Queen and persecution, National Debt, parliamentary reform, [Peterloo events], population growth and Malthus, 'Political register', 'Peel's bill' [Peel's Act 1819] paper note circulation, his becoming 'firm radical' following Peterloo meeting, Scholes's family-tenants for 100 years of Harbord's family [Asshetons and Suffields]. 15 February 1821: 2) Harbord's reply (Vernon House) re Scholes' comments on Lord Grosvenor, satisfaction at Middleton reformers opinion of self, Criminal Code, prison discipline-his main on-going concern. 20 Feb 1821: 3) Scholes re Harbord's walking in 'so exalted a sphere', inclusion of Cobbett and Cartwright in presentation of address to Queen, praise of their work, Harbord's support of Middleton reformers. nd:
Nicholas Whitworth (Manchester) to Harbord (Vernon House) re enclosed petition for Harbord (addressed 'Lord Suffield') to forward to [John Cam] Hobhouse, Peterloo massacre and wounded, writer's figures of killed and wounded. 5 May 1821: William Butterworth (Thornham, Middleton) re enclosed petition for Harbord to present [on Peterloo], and request for copies be given to Lushington and [Sir Francis] Burdett, with added note by Amos Ogden. 11 May 1821.

Stephen Lushington; 1782-1808; civil and ecclesiastical lawyer, politician; Watford, Hertfordshire, Great Yarmouth, Norfolk

Oaths and Declarations of Corporate Officers

Has the wording of the oaths officers took and that of the declarations. It also includes how the Mayor making ceremony is conducted. Indicating in what order the Mayor, Recorder and Mayor-elect process and what oaths the Mayor-elect must take. Also the manner of swearing the Mayor. The oaths and declarations swear loyalty to the King, which have been crossed out and replaced with Queen in a number of oaths. The Oath of Alleigiance and Supremacy are to Queen Victoria by name. The oaths included in the volume are:

Oath of Allegiance (cross through with marginal note that it has been repealed)
Oath of Supremacy (cross through with marginal note that it has been repealed)
Declaration of Fidelity by a Quaker
Affirmation of a Quaker upon his being made a Freeman
Freemans Oath
Common Council Mans Oath
Aldermans Oath
Common Council Man's oath on choosing the Mayor
Mayors Oath
Mayors Oath as Clerk of the Market
Recorders Oath
Town Clerks Oath
Serjeants Oath
Deputy Clerk of the Markets Oath
Sacrament [?] carmerar [?]
Eastgate Oath
Southgate Oath
Constables Oath (a pencil annotation adds superintendent of police)
Leet Oath
Coal Metters Oath
Corn Metters Oath
Oath of the officer for the enquiry, surveying and punishment of offences committed upon the waters
Coroner's Oath
Justice of the Peace Oath

Declaration of officers in Pursuance of Act of Parliament 9th; Geo 4th; C17 (passed on 9th May 1828)
Declaration that I do profess the Roman Catholic Religion, including the oath of abjuration (cross through with marginal note that it has been repealed)

Ten oaths of allegiance and supremacy are written and signed, two are left blank. These are either undated or range from 1865-1867.
An edited meter's oath is also recorded and signed.

CCTV seminar

Description: Trevor Austin interviews a representative of a security technology firm which provides miniature cameras for police helmets, police bikes, police cars, the RAF and the fire brigade.
Recording location: Norfolk, England, UK
Performer(s)/contributer(s): Austin, Trevor (speaker, male, presenter); unidentified (speaker, male, interviewee)
Recording note(s): Recorded with the intention of being broadcast on BBC Radio Norfolk.

Interview with Lem Tubby

Content: Oral history interview with Lem Tubby, a police constable in Beetley, Norfolk after World War II. He discusses his childhood and family between World War I and World War II, serving in the Coldstream reserves, and describes his experience of working with Gressenhall workhouse after World War II, offering a generally negative opinion of the institution.
Recording location(s): Great Yarmouth, Norfolk, England, UK
Performer(s)/contributor(s): Alec Douet (speaker, male; interviewer); Lem Tubby, 1910- (speaker, male; interviewee)
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