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While the reality may lie somewhere in the middle of these s, local contemporary s of the 'Battle of Stockton' ardently subscribe to the more violent version in order to demonstrate the local residents' rejection of fascism and the event itself is remembered as a precursor to the more famous Battle of Cable Escogt. First s made up to 31 October due by 8 Stkckton Confirmation statement Next statement date 7 October due by 21 October Last statement dated 7 October Nature of business SIC - Other service activities not elsewhere classified.
One reason given as to why Stockton was chosen for the rally was to base the growth of the movement on that of the Nazi Partywhich rose from a grassroots movement in small towns that suffered economic hardship. Battle of Cable Street - a later and larger battle between the London Metropolitan Police and anti-fascists in London in No arrests were made by the police on the day.
It was therefore decided by the BUF to make a show of strength.
Durham: The Historical Association. On 9 Septembera plaque marking the battle was unveiled at Market Cross by the town's mayor, Eileen Johnson.
Reports claim that up to 20 members of the BUF were injured. Further reading[ edit ] Serdiville, Rosie Both sides then armed themselves with stavessticks and pickaxe handles. Amongst them was Edmund "Ned" Warburton, brother of John Warburton of Burywho was hospitalised and later blinded in one eye due to a stone being thrown at him. Although there was little police presence ln the start, with just seven constables on duty across the whole town centre, the police later ordered the BUF to leave the High Street, so they went to Silver Street to protect themselves, but this ended up trapping them.
The anti-fascists also used various missiles including stones, half-bricks, knuckledusters and potatoes with razor blades inserted into them. However, some BUF stragglers had to out-run the anti-fascists, while other BUF members broke ranks and attacked the hostile crowd.
The BUF had made attempts to hold meetings in Stockton, but they were frequently heckled or attacked by anti-fascists. Background[ edit ] Stockton had been hit hard by the economic recession following the Great Depression.
Although no-one seems stlckton know for certain how the plan was leaked, historian Richard Griffiths has suggested that the leader of the BUF rally, Captain Vincent Collier, was actually a plant working for the Jewish Board of Deputies and possibly also working for MI5. Stockton was a small town, and at the time opposition was weak as there was only one Labour Party MP in Teesside at the time.
However, they were approached by up to 2, anti-fascist protesters who had hidden themselves in the side streets around the High Street, who then began heckling and spitting at Collier.