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Justices.” The same thing also applies to a temporary transfer.
Where the License Holder is, through illness or infirmity, unable to attend a licensing meeting, he may authorise someone to attend for him. It would be well in such a case to produce a doctor's certificate of the illness or infirmity.
Wages not to be paid in Public-houses. -No wages shall be paid to any workman upon any premises licensed for the sale of intoxicating liquors, whether for consumption on or off, or upon any premises held therewith, except such wages are paid by the tenant, owner, or occupier of such premises to any workman (bonâ-fide) employed by him.
The licensed premises here referred to will include the garden or field, or any place held in one cccupation by the licensed person.
Persons paying the wages will be liable, and the employer is liable for servant contravening Act unless he proves that he tried, with all reasonable means, to enforce the provisions of the Act.—Penalty, £10.
By the Truck Amendment Act, 1887, no contract with servant in husbandry to give intoxicating liquors in addition to money-wages shall be legal.
Definition of Workman._" Workman" any person who is a labourer, servant in husbandry, journeyman, artificer, handicraftsman,
is otherwise engaged in manual labour, whether under the age of
above that age, but does not include domestic or menial servant, nor any person employed
about any mine to which the Coal Mines' Regulation Act, 1872, or the Metalliferous Mines' Regulation Act, 1872, applies.
WARRANT TO SEARCH
A Justice of the Peace, upon reasonable ground, may grant a warrant to constable to search any premises where it is suspected that any unauthorised intoxicating liquors are sold or exposed for sale. All such liquors may be seized and removed, and the vessels, upon conviction, shall be forfeited.
Where liquors are so seized the same shall be deemed to have been on the premises for illegal trading until the contrary is proved.
A constable may demand the names and addresses of all persons found on the premises where he seizes the intoxicating liquors, and if he has reasonable ground to believe that either the
or address given is false he can apprehend any such person without warrant.-- Penalty for giving false name or address, £5.
A warrant may be granted to search any house, room, or other place where betting or gaming is suspected to be carried on, and to take into custody all persons found therein, and to seize all lists, papers &c., relating to racing or betting. See Section 17 of the Act of 1872, page II.
Weights and Measures: Searching for.-See Section 8 of the Act of 1872, page 5.
Description of Liquor, or
Spirits (including Beer
Cider and Perry
ditto Description of Liquor, or