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Prior to starting with the club, all volunteers must successfully complete an Access NI check to ensure that they are suitable to work with children and vulnerable adults. All volunteers are provided with an induction to the club. This aims to ensure a warm welcome to the club and provides an introduction to the tasks required of volunteers. By providing some background history of the club, it is hoped to highlight the various roles that volunteers may be asked to fulfil and the support network provided by the senior coaches.

Volunteers will have a settling-in period, the length of this will be agreed between the club and individual volunteers as they start. The purpose of this is to establish that the volunteer is comfortable with the coaching environment and is committed to the role. When volunteers are recruited, they will be partnered with an existing volunteer, who will act as a mentor and will be the person to whom the volunteer can approach for support or to whom they can make a complaint.

During the course of their volunteering, the volunteer will be encouraged to undertake the following courses:. All of these courses are important in supporting the volunteers to fully understand and carry out their role and are offered at no cost to the volunteers. To help volunteers to carry out their role, the club will endeavour to provide adequate and appropriate information through our policies and procedures , facilities, equipment and resources.

All volunteers must be willing to adhere to the policies and procedures of the club and to ask for support where needed. During training sessions Young Volunteers will be asked to wear a light blue training bib, to help the Adult Coaches to identify them on the training pitch whereby they can offer appropriate support and supervision.

At this stage the club is unable to offer out-of-pocket expenses, however where this would be a significant barrier preventing someone from becoming a volunteer the committee will discuss this on an individual basis.

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For our Young Volunteers and adult coaches aged 16 — 24 we offer the opportunity to participate in the GoldMark programme, delivered in partnership with Ulster Rugby. This programme is designed to promote and recognise sports volunteering among young people aged 16 — 24 years old. It involves the participants completing either 50, or hours of quality sports volunteering.

Being part of the GoldMark programme will:.

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We understand that volunteers move on for a variety of reasons. However the relationship ends, we hope that volunteers enjoy their experience with us. Thanks for supporting an Australian owned and operated business! Need Help?

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Have an account? Sign in. This history is in Hudibrastic [35] metre. This is a sorry performance. Robertson, Saltmarket, in ; the eighth by the same firm in ; the ninth in Falkirk, by T. Johnston, ; while the last, what its number it would be difficult to say, was published in Aberdeen, in , conjointly by Alexander Watson and Alexander Murdoch.

Something must now be said about the miscellaneous poetical works of Dougal Graham. Mungo in the middle of last century. The earliest copy that has been seen by any writer was in one of the early penny broadsides issued by J. Robertson, of the Saltmarket, Glasgow, who long occupied a prominent position as publishers of popular literature.

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As a literary production John Hielandman has not attracted so much notice as might have been expected from writers on Scottish literature, but even a casual glance will show that it is a composition of great merit, abounding in graphic touches and humorous situations. It must be admitted, however, that the interest attaching to it has been almost entirely local, and to that circumstance may be attributed the fact that its merits have been frequently overlooked. Sir Walter Scott said the Turnimspike alone was sufficient to entitle Graham to immortality.

Charles Mackay has taken advantage of a note upon it, to tell a story which has considerable bearing upon the state of feeling exhibited in the poem itself. The law has reached Tain. They were, in all likelihood, issued in broadside or chap-book form previous to that date. The two songs already discussed, are now without quibble regarded as the work of Dougal Graham; but there are two others probably from his pen, which bear the mark of his genius, were published in his time, but which have not yet been generally regarded as his by literary antiquaries.

But this was a mere experiment; and upon the expiration of the Act, which was in force for only four years, it was not renewed. The law fell back into its old state of imperfection; priority gave preference, and, on the slightest alarm, creditors poured in with diligence against the unhappy debtor, and the most unjust preferences took place among the creditors. In this position it continued until , when the first Sequestration Act, 12 Geo. When, in , this statute came to be renewed, the alarm occasioned by the novelty of the arrangements had given way to a conviction that bankruptcies were much more beneficially administered under the new system, imperfect as it was, than under the Common Law.

The Act being passed in , the ballad would probably be published in the same year. It used to be sung by Mr. Livingstone at the Theatre Royal there. Another song, believed to be by Graham, but which has not yet met with general approval, is an old version of Had awa frae me, Donald. This includes, so far as can be discovered, the metrical works, still existing, which have been attributed to Graham. As for the second of these pieces, it may be interesting to note that a twelve-page pamphlet was issued in , bearing a similar title— Dialogue between the Pope and Devil, on the present political state of Europe.

This, however, refers to the events immediately preceding the French Revolution, and cannot, therefore, be looked upon as the work of Graham. A passing reference is made by the Devil to the beginnings of the Reform movement in Glasgow, in these words:—. But the works upon which the fame of Dougal Graham chiefly rests, are his chap-books. Robertson, Saltmarket, Glasgow, which we believe might well be esteemed first editions, but some unprincipled scoundrel has bereaved us of that treasure.

There are a number of infamous creatures, who acquire large libraries of curious things, by borrowing books they never mean to return, and some not unfrequently slide a volume into their pocket, at the very moment you are fool enough to busy yourself in showing them some nice typographic gem, or bibliographic rarity. These dishonest and heartless villains, ought to be cut above the breath whenever they cross the threshold. They deserve no more courtesy than was of old vouchsafed to witches, under bond and indenture to the Devil. It would be worse than useless to endeavour to trace the chronological order of their publication, or to fix definitely dates for one or all of them.

It was published in Then follows a long list of chaps by Graham, which, according to Sheriff Strathern, were published subsequent to It is not at all likely that Graham left his works for publication after his death. Indeed, there is positive evidence that they were in the market long before , and any edition of that date must be a reprint.

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Caldwell, actively took part in their issue to the public. Even Caldwell offers no information on the matter. The only statement in this direction, upon which any reliance can be placed, is one by Motherwell, when he states that the editio princeps of the second part of Leper the Taylor was published in That date, however, was only a surmise; and the true date was supplied by Strang. Nearly all of them have been cut down, not apparently because of a desire to keep out the indelicate allusions which most of them contain—for comparatively few of these have been taken out—but on account of the exigencies of printing.

In some cases a chap-book, originally of twenty-four or thirty-six closely printed pages, has been compressed into twenty-five, sixteen, or even eight pages of much larger print. The consequence [42] is, that most of the modern editions are utterly useless for all practical purposes, and, like most other abridgments, the souls of their originals have been driven from them. The truth of this remark will be indicated in the following pages; but it will be borne out to its fullest extent by a comparison between the early editions the editor has been able to reprint in these volumes, and those now in circulation.

The Whole Proceedings of Jockey and Maggy , admitted by all authorities to have been written by Graham, may be noticed first, as being one of his ablest and most characteristic works. It is written with great dramatic power, and affords many curious insights into manners and customs about the middle of last century. In respect of language, also, it possesses considerable value.

Professor Fraser suggests that the first edition was in all likelihood published as early as , but, as has already been seen, it would be inadvisable to fix any date, in the absence of either evidence or reasonable suspicion. While most certainly not a first edition, it has the advantage of being, to a certain extent, fresh from the author, and on that account possesses a special value and interest. These editions both occupy thirty-six pages, and are in five parts; but in an edition, consisting only of three parts, was published. Since then, the three-part edition has been the one most commonly issued to the public, and it may still be found for sale.

In , however, the complete edition was reprinted, and a few copies of it may be seen occasionally. In it the first two parts are [43] so far almost literal transcripts of the earlier editions, but parts three, four, and five, are omitted, a short and very imperfect summary of part five being inserted for part three.

It contains, nevertheless, many interesting references, and it gives a vigorous description of real life among the lower classes in and around Edinburgh. The edition reproduced in these volumes is the earliest to which any reference has yet been made, having been issued by Messrs.

agendapop.cl/wp-content/business/jycig-encontrar-ubicacion-con.php Robertson, from their Saltmarket press, in , though it bears on the title-page to be the tenth edition of the work. The modern editions, with the exception of a few typographical alterations, are exact reprints of the one of Morren, Cowgate. Many of the stories told of the hero of the work are far from being new, but they have been given a local colouring which imparts an appearance of consistency to the book; and, incidentally, little circumstances of life and character are brought [44] in, giving additional value to it as illustrating the home life of the Scottish peasantry of last century.

All these, like Lothian Tom , are but collections of jokes of which their respective Toms are made the central figures. There is no reason to believe that any of them were in the slightest degree really biographical. The modern reprints of Lothian Tom consist only of five parts, and in this and several minor details they differ from the earlier editions, in which there are six parts. Robertson, of the Saltmarket, Glasgow, in and , published editions of the work; and in another was issued in Edinburgh, while there are several editions still to be found without any date.

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A six-part edition, without the song to be referred to further on, was issued by C. Randall, Stirling, in The edition which has been used by the editor of these volumes, was published in Edinburgh, in three numbers—including all the six parts—the title-page of each being embellished with a rough woodcut of a chapman full stride on the road-way. This, the earliest edition of which mention has yet been made, is a most unique copy. Each number occupies eight pages. No attention is paid to the breaking off in the middle of a part, or even of a sentence, and the folios run right through.