BOYS who wish to earn pocket money, on JD Fridays and Saturdays, by selling News- papers, should apply at the Aberdare Times AGENTS FOR RUBBER- STAMPS, &C., WANTED. Payipgjrgency, terms sent post free. Address Anderson & Co., 62, Priest- man street, Bradford, iks. j W ANTED,-óO GOOD COLLIERS for W New Pit. Regular Work. Apply, I Lane End Works, Fenton, Stoke-on-Trent. 1 WELSH GIRLS' SCFIOOL^ASHFOED. —The Governors will ele4t 5 Foundation, 10 Intermediate Pay, and 10 Higher Pay Scholars. Application must be made on Forms which can be obtained from the Secretary, 127, St. George's Road, London, S.W. AGENTS WANTED AT ABERDARE, MOUNTAIN ASH, and DISTRICT, for First Class Insurance Co. Good terms and salary mud to suitable men. Superintendent, 27 Upper Twynroddyn, Merthyr. rpHE MATRIMONAL HERALD AND 1 FASHIONABLE MARRIAGE GAZETTE is the original and only recognised Medium for High-class INTRODUCTIONS. The largest and most successful matrimonial agency in the world. Price 3d.; in envelope. 4 £ d.—Address I Editor. 40, Lamb's, Conduit-street, London, W.C. N OTICE. MISS DAY will fyave great pleasure in meeting her friends and supporters at a CHILDREN'S BALL, Fancy or otherwise, to be held at the TEMPERANCE HALL, ABERDARE, on WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4th. Dancing from 7 o'clock. Carriages for Juveniles at 11, Adults at 2. Tickets, Juventkf 2s. 6d., Adults 5s., including Refreshments. Tickets to be had at the Aberdare Times Office. iqiBill'8 System of Memory Training is the ONLY one by wkMi the Natural Memory can be to much > improv" ftat the By it em, as a Device, will be Moon needed. MARK TWAIN (Mr. S. L. Clemens) says of PJCIIIROI Loieette: He ihowed me how to — a MB U8HI CP the dark cellar of my Memory." lUy Vnlik* mnemonics. Prospectus, conMunlns mLITIUn I opinions «r Pupils who hare PASSED EXA.MI- —*— XATIOM, and of members of the Medical, Scho- lastic, ClerieaJ, Military, and other professions, post as from Professor LOISHTTE 37, New Oxford Street. T miSfc Try D. JAMES, 68, Ynyslwyd Street, Aberdare, FOR HAND-SEWN BESPOKE BOOTS ^SHOES. Best Materials usaj|^ Prices Moderate. All measures keptr ^^lKpairs promptly attended to. Patronised by most of the Gentry in town and neighbourhood. Our Shooting Boots a speciality. Established 1875. A WONDERFUL MEDICINE B EECHAM'S PILLS, BEECHAWS PILLS, B FECHAMIS PILLS, Are universally admitted to be worth a Guinea a Box for Bilious and Nervous Disorders, such as Wind and Pain in the Stomach, Sick Headache, Giddiness, Kulntss and Swelling after Meals, Dizziness and Drowsiness, Cold Chills, Flush" ings of Heat, Loss of Appetite, Shortness of Hreath, Costive- ness, Scurvy and Blotches on the Skin, Disturbed Sleep, Frightful Dreams, and all Nervous and Trembling Sensa- tiens.&c. The first dose will give relief in twenty minutes. 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They strengthen the whole muscular system, restore the long lost complexion, bring back the keen edge of appetite, and arouse into action with the resebud of health the whole physical energy of the human frame. These are FoicTs testified continually by members of all classes of society, and one of the best paranteetto the Nervous and Debilitated is. BE RC HAM'S PILLS have the Largelt Sale of any Patent Medicine in the world. JgEECHAM'S MAGIC COUGH PILLS. B EECHAM'S MAGIC COUGH PILLS. B EECHAM'S MAGIC COUGH PILLS As a remedy for Coughs in general, Asthma, Bronchial Affections, Hoarseness, Shortness of Breath, l ightness and Oppression of the Chest, &c these Pills stand unrivalleii- They are the best ever offered to the public, and wil speedily remove that sense of oppression and difficulty ol breathing which nightly deprive the patient ef rest. Lef any person give BBECHAM'S COUGH PiLLSatriai, and the most violent cough will in a short time be removed j Prepared only and Sold Wholesale and Retail by the Proprietor THOMAS BEECHAM.St. Helens, Lancashire, and by all Druggists and Patent Medicine Dealers every- where. IN BOXBS, is. lid. ANU 2s. 9d. EACH. PULL DIH*CT « T-N WITH tACH BoX. TO Y' tCOMPOUND OF LIN^i^iiL), Aniseed, Senega Squill, Tonic, &e., with Chlorodyne, 9|d., laid., &c. "FOR THE BLOOD IS THE LIFE:V AM WORLD-FAMED tm![i .1 The Great Blood Purifier and Restorer. LARGEST SALE OF ANY MEDICINE IN THE WORLD. VERWRBLIIING TESTIMONY ACCOMPANIES EVIiRV BOTTLE, PROVING THIS TO BE THE GREATEST MEDICINE EYER DISCOVERED For cleansing and clearing the blood from all impurities, it cannot be too highly recommended. For Scrofula, Scurvy, Skin and Blood Diseases and Sores of all kinds, it is a never; failing and permanent cure. It Cures Old Sores. Cures Ulcerated Soigs on the Neck. Cures Ulcerated SOEC Legs. 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TO THE ELECTORS OF dERTHYR TYDFIL, ABERDARE, VAYNOR, AND MOUNTAIN ASH. GENTLEMEN,— TN response to the unanimous invitations with f which I have been honoured by the Merthyr and Aberdare Liberal Association, I gladly offer myself as a candidate for the repre- j sentation of the borough in Parliament rendered paeant by the resignation of Mr. Chas. H. J fames. J My opinions upon the leading political questions of the day are already familiar to many of you, and are, I have reason to hope, in accord with those entertained by the constitu- ency. The continuance of an Established Church in Wales constitutes one of the greatest grievances remaining at the present time unredressed. I ( hold that complete religious equality is a princi- ple which should guide the future course of legislation for every portion of the United Kingdom, but the special conditions existing in the Principality call in common justice for the application thereto of that principle without delay. As an establishment the Church of England in Wales has admittedly neglected its trust in the paat; it has alienated beyond recall the sympathies of Welsh people, and shewn itself quite powerless to minister to the religious wants of the Principality. The appropriation and retention of national property by the Church of a small minority is, to my mind, a grave in- justice, and one which should not be tolerated. I would devote the funds resulting from Disen- dowment to the purposes of Education. I am convinced that a lasting settlement of the [ Irish question can only be attained by the adoption of a generous and conciliatory policy upon the lines of doing to others as we would be done by. The coercive measures of the present Government must end in ignominy and failure, as those of preceding Governments have done. It is both right and expedient that purely Irish affairs should be managed by Irish author- ity, and I have little hesitation in saying that when the proper times arrives, the Liberal leaders, in consultation with the Irish members, will be able to produce auch a measure of self- government for Ireland as shall satisfy the essential conditions of the problem, that is to say, a measure securing the integrity of the Empire, while fully meeting the expressed wishes of the [ Irish nation. I am opposed to pledging imperial credit in order to afford security to Irish landowners. I am in favour of retaining the full representation of the Irish members at Westminster for the present, but I recognise the difficulty ot devising any practicable scheme for a double representa- tion of this nature. Wales is fairly entitled to look to the Irish members for support when her own affairs come uinder the consideration of Parliament, but the exclusion of the Iri,h members from Westtninster would preclude the possibility of their rendering any very effective aid, and might so weaken the strength of the Liberal party as to delay still further the fulfilment of those reasonable and just clams for r which she has waiteid so long and so patiently. Our Land Laws require considerable reform and it is to the Liberal party, and the Liberal party alone, that we must look to have the necessary reforms carried out in a thorough and completely satisfactory manner. The accumula- tion in comparatively few hands, to which our present system tends, is a source of danger to the State. Reforms calculated to distribute land and increase the number of those directly interested in the sdil are needed- reforms which will enable land to be transferred more simply, and at less cost than at present, and which will remove entirely the weight of the dead hand fromStho action of the living owner. Lease- holder^hould alfo be enabled to purchase the freehold\jpou ej^uitablo terms. Receivers of royalties antLgpeund rents should, in my opinion, be compelled to bear their fair portion of the common expenditure. A measure securing Intermediate Education upon a strictly unsectarian basis, and under the control of thoroughly representative bodies, would confer inestimable benefit upon the Principality. Time waits for no man, and every postponement in dealing with this question is attended with irreparable mischief to those of our young people who at the time are of an age to take advantage of such education. It would be beyond the limits at my disposal to do more than briefly refer here to the other important questions embraced in the programme which received the saLctiun of the Liberal organization of the constituency, but I hope in the course, of a few days to have an opportunity of discussing them at length. Meantime I would 0 el only say that I am in favour of the principle of one man one vote county government based on popular vote public control of the liquor traffic. abolition of perpetual pensisons, and any effectwJlmeasure for thereduction of the national expenditure. As an employer of labour and closely associ- ated with the coal trade of South Wales, my interests are, in a sense, identical with the pros- perity and well-being of the great mass of the population of this district, while my long resi- dence in the locality and knowledge of its special requirements lead me to hope that I may be able to use that knowledge in the service of the constituency. If you do me the honour of electing me as your representative, I shall go to Westminster with a strict charge, in the first place, to watch those questions pertaining to Wales, and which ought, in my judgment, to be settled iu accord- ance with the interests and reasonable wishes of the people of Wales; and with that view I .->hall consider it my duty, in concert with the other Welsh members, to adopt a more ng-ies^ive course of action than has until recently been thought desirable. I remain, gentlemen. Your faithful and obedient Servant, D. A. l HOMAS. Yscyborwen, 7th March, 1888.
Temperance Hall, Aberdare. AN AMATEUR Dramatic Entertainment Will be given at the above Hall, On Thursday, March 15th, 1888, BY THE MEMBERS of the ABERDARE CRICKET CLUB, IN AID OF THE CLUB FUNDS. 7" The pieces chosen for/representation are an original Drama, btf^aul Meritt, entitled, 'WorA/Of Honour,' And the very laughable Farce, 'CHISELLING: The ABEUDARE STRING BAND will be in attendance, and will play a Choice selection of Music during the evening. Reserved Seats, 3s Front- do., 2s.; Second do., is.; Third do., 6d. ( Plan of the Hall aud Reserved Seats at Messrs. 1 W. Lloyd & Son, 14, Canon-street, Aberdare. Doors open at 7.30 p.m., to commene at 8. j Carriages for 10.30. ( AGENTS WANTED to push first-class Machinery Oils. Liberal Commission* Box 22, Post 0tSaorfciferpool. A NEW WELSH AUTHORESS." The Wreckers of Lavernock, By ANNIE JENKYNS In 8vo., Cloth, Price Five Shillings. +- Published by Fisher Unwin, Paternoster Square, E.C. May be obtainedat the ABERDARE TIMES. Office, Commercial Place, Aberdare.
DEATHS, i March 5th, at his residence, 4, Oakfield- street, Roath, Cardiff, Henry M. Grogan, aged 1 40 years. Deceased was formerly station- master at the Taff Yala Kail way Station, Aber- dare. 1 March 7th, at 28. Whitcombe-street, Aberdare, Mary, the beloved wife of Mr Evan Jones, manager of the Aberdare Gas Works, and eldest daughter of the late Rev. David Price, Siloa, in her 45th year.
TO CORRESPONDENTS. We cannot insert anonymous letters. The real name and address must be forwarded, not neces- sarily for publication, but as a guarantee of good faith. We shall be glad to receire notices of all meeting &c., of local interest, and if correspondents will be kind enough to send unintelligible information relative to these matters, they may rely upon proper reports appearing in due course. We cannot undertake to return rejected manu- script. All communications to the Editor must be sent in by Wednesday.
CHOICE OF A PARLIAMENTARY CANDIDATE. The donkey has decided upon its rick of hay. We are proud to say that our view of matters has been supported by the action of the Merthyr and Aberdare Liberal Associa- tions. They have done their duty wisely and well. Mr. D. A. THOMAS has been fixed upon as the candidate for the seat which is rendered vacant by the resignation of Mr. C. H. JAMES. We very much regret that we are losing Mr. JAMES'S services He is a man of sound and sterling attainments; and he is one of the ablest financiers that we have had the pleasure of listening to. But it was our duty, while regretting his resig- nation, to look out for one to follow him and we compliment the united boroughs upon the acquisition of such a fit successor,- one who will, without a doubt, be a shining light in the Welsh party, and a leader amongst his fellows. One thing we are exceedingly glad of, and that is that matters have been arranged without any serious and unpleasant differences of opinion. The vot- ing at Monday night's meeting showed that Mr. THOMAS was far and away the popular candidate. But he has been from the first. And we repeat that if Wales could only send a few of such men to the House, she would not be long in getting all her demands t) C) granted. However, that is neither here nor there now. Aberdare and Merthyr will at least do their duty, and that is something to be proud of. Mr. THOMAS has already issued his address to the electors, which will be found in another column. V The death of the Rev. Dr. Price has created a void in the town which, perhaps, will never be filled. Ho was so peculiarly and closely connected with the history and interests of the neighbourhood that no one can ever really take his place. Dr Price was known far and wide. People in the most remote parts of the Princi- pality would tell you that they had seen or heard of Dr Price of Aberdare And he was respected as widely as he was known. No man ever lived in the town who was more respected. His kindly and genial nature his earnestness as a pastor of his people; and his sincere Christianity; won for him the hearts of all with whom he came iu contact. There is no more complete, and yet melancholy, proof of a man's popularity than the attendance of crowds of people at his funeral: and the funeral of Dr. Price was the biggest event that we have had here for a long time. What with those who formed part of the sad procession, and the sight- seers on either side of the road, there were literally thousands of people present. All denominations were represented: members of the different friendly societies were there: it was truly a demonstration of the people in memory of a man of sterling merits. So great was the crush at the chapel that an over-flow meeting was held at Carmel English Baptist Chapel, close by. It will be many a day before such another crowd comes together in Aberdare to do honour to the memory of a man. • • The case of drowning at the Abernant Pond on Saturday last was a very sad one. Some young boys, it seems, fell through the ice and Andrews, a bright lad of ten years, attempted to effect a rescue; and lost his life in the attempt. All honour is due to the little lad for his bravery. To die in an attempt to save the life of another is a noble death. But this is no comfort to those who sorrow after him. • This week is rather a melancholy week as far as the loss of public men is concerned. In addition to the death and burial of Dr. Price we, have to record the death of Mr Yeo, M.P. for Gower division of Glamorganshire. Mr Yeo was a staunch Liberal and faithful member. His loss will be felt, not only in the neighbour- hood of Swansea, but by the Welsh party at large. This town seems to be a good place for holding eisteddfodau The National eisteddfod held here was an unqualified success. And last Monday's eisteddfod, held in the Temperance Hall, was no exception to what seems to be a rule. We notice that Dr Morris of Trecynon won the prize for the essay ou I'he Advantages of Aberdare and its Neighbourhood as a Centre for New Indus- trial Establishments." • This is an idea which we mooted some time ago, and we should be very glad to see some- thing come of it. Nothing would be grander for this neighbourhood than the starting of a few industries here; and we are even now con- fident that such a thing could be done if it were only gone about in the right way. w < The great advantages of Aberdare as a centre for anything in this way are apparent iu a moment to anyone who thinks on the matter. Its advantages as a centre were most satisfac- torily proved during the holding of the National eisteddfod here,—and there really could not be any better proof. What a spleedid thing it would be if some enterprising man could be persuaded to take the thing in hand, and thus restore to Aberdare a small amount of pros- perity. V A good deal of amusement has been caused by the fact that J. L. Sullivan, the great prize- fighter, in an interview with a representative of t, the New York World, leferred to our future: sovereign as my friend the Prince of Waløs I This is indeed getting lively. One of our School-board teachers, we hear, was the other day asked a question by a scholar which he could not answer. He was taking the class in geography, and was pointing to Berlin as being the capital of Germany when this bright urchin put up his hand and said, If you please, sir, will you tell me why Berlin is like a great drunkard P The teacher became dumb with amazement; and finally said that he did not know. Because it is always on the j Spree, sir," answered the lad with a smile. 0 0 • An extraordinary man is said to have come to the Aberdare Valley to work, a short time ago. He was a collier,—and he was also a philosopher. The first day he worked in the pit some of his fellow-workmen invited him to sit down on a block of coal and have a rest. Thank y»u," he said, I am not used to luxuries. That evening, when he was going home from work, a stone, thrown by one of the naughty Aberdare boys, caught him a clout on the ear. He did not betray any emotion, smart thoagh the blow was. He only put his hand up to his head, and smilingly remarked. The attentions in this district are very marked w w < We hear about Diogenes, the great philosopher who lived in a tub but this fellow beat Diogenes hollow. Let any of our readers try the experi- ment, and see if they can be so cool and philo- sophical over the matter. Let them get some- body to throw a stone at their head, and see if they can abstain from using unparliamentary language. • A different sort of man was this from the man of whom our jolly friend J was telling us. < This man was at a treat which was being given by his employers to the workmen. A large number of bottles of port had been provided, but if the secret were known, it was such cheap wine that it was truly wretched. This man came up to one of the foremen, holding an empty port bottle in his hand. "Look here, sir, he said "this is funny stuff-very funny stuff! I've drunk nine bottles on it, and I can't get any for'arder!" • Evidently this gentleman's idea of getting forward in the world, or for'arder, as he expressed it, was getting rolling tight. • • The following is a fact; and we think it very witty indeed of the young fellow in question. A party of three young men was standing at the corner of Canon-street, near the Temperance Hall. One of them said: Don't you think the young ladies of Aberdare are very fond of hymns?" Of hymns!" echoed the other two; What on earth made you think of such a thing!" "Yes," answered the first speaker; it is a strange thing, but I have noticed it about young ladies in most places. They are almost always awfully tond of hymns. There was blank amazement for a time, and then one of them saw the joke. Oh, said he laughing muchly, I see what you mean,-you mean fond of hims. All right, old man, that was n't bad. Oh, yes, they are most undoubt- edly fond of hims. + • The third young man, as soon as he saw the joke, suggested a riddle on the subject, which was sent to the paper, with an explanation of the circumstances and we have great pleasure in giving it herewith, that several Aberdarians whom we know very well, may go and retail it to friends elsewhere as their own joke :— Why are the Aberdare young ladies >o assiduous in carrying hymn-books to church and chapel?" Answer: Because they want a him to walk home with afterwards."
S oca I intelligence. DEATH OF MRS E. JONES.- We deeply re- fret to announce the death of Mrs .Jones, the eloved wife of Mr Evan Jones, manager of the Aberdare Gas Works, which occurred on Wed- nesday morning last The decayed had been for some time an invalid, but, being of a happy and cheerful temperament, bore her affliction without a murmur. She was highly esteemed by all who knew her. PRUDENTIAL ASSURANCE COMPANY. — We publish in another column the thirty-ninth annual report of this gigantic and increasingly popular life assurance company. The statistics given speak for themselves We hope to refer to this prosperous concern on a future occasion. FUN ON THK BRISTOL."—We would remind our readers of the appearance in the Temper- ance Hall of Messrs Albert James and Ben Wilkinson's London Musical Comedy Company to-night (Friday) and on Saturday ovening, in the above eccentric musical comedy. Mr Albert James (late of D'Oyly Carte's \Jikado Company) is a host in himself and is too well- known to need further comment. He is also assi-ted by a talented company, and we shall be much mistaken if the hall is not crowded on each occasion. DRAMATIC ENTERTAINMENT.—The members of the Aberdare Cricket Club announce the performance of Paul Meritt's popular dramm, Word of Honour," to bo followed by a farce entitled Chiselling," in the Temperance Hall, on Thursday next, the loth inst., for the benefit of the club funds, which we understand are at a low ebb. We trust the pro-noters of the enter- tainment will receive the support they deserve. For particulars see advertisement. IRISH NATIONAL LEAGUE.—A meeting of the above was held at the Catholic Schoolroom on Sunday afternoon. Mr Reardon occupied the chair. Mr Mansfield of Dowlais delivered an able and spirited address, in the course of which he touched upon current politics, gave a brief review of Irish history, and wound up with an appeal to the audience to aid in the mitigation of the sufferings inflicted on Irishmen, and in the liberation of their country, by joining the ranks of the League. Mr Flynn, the district organizer, followed, and, in very eloquent terms exhorted them to promote the objects of the Association. It was as legal and con- stitutional a-t any other institution, Liberal or Conservative, nothwithstanding what might be said to the contrary. The attendance was unusually large, and five now members were enrolled. A meeting will be held on Sunday next. Mr Flynn will address a public meeting, which present arrangements have fixed for Thursday week, but of which public notice will be eiveu in due course. I FABEWUL SUPPER. -On Friday la-t a fare- well supper was held at the Black Diamond Coffee Tavern by the friends of Mr Fred Stone, assistant at Mr John Williams's, Hairdresser, on the occasion of his leaving Aberdare f^r Reading. Amongst those present were Messrs Thos. Evans (Gadlys), J. Joues (T.V.B.). J. Tremellen, F. Watton, F. D. Rosser, and J. B. I Schollar. Mr Thos. Evans presided, and the capital supper provided by Mr Jones received ample justice from those assembled. After the cloth had been removed, some song3 were I, sweetly warbled by a few talented amateurs, prominent amongst whom must be mentioned the Chairman and Mr Neb. Lewis, whose efforts were loudly applauded. An interesting part of the proceedings was the presentation by Mr Evans who in a few well chosen words expressed the regret felt by Mr Stone's many friends on his leaving Aberdare and in conclusion he wished the recipient a happy and prosperous career Mr Stone, in responding, thanked the company for the kind manner in which they had treated him that evening. He could only say that he would always treasure the pipe so kindly presented to him as a memento of the friends he left behind him in Aberdare. PRESENTATION TO A FORMER RESIDENT.— On the occasion of the annual soiree of the children attending the Sunday School connected with Albany-street Congregational Church, Edinburgh, held last week, a piesentation of an illuminated address, some books, and a purse of money was made to Mr D. T. Jones, junr., of Greenhill, Gilfachgoch. From the statement made by Mr Morris, who had been asked to make the presentation, it appeared that Mr Jones had by diligent study w^eJ^ "on?0 been suc- cessful in securing a valuable appointment in the Government Fishery Board Office, at Edinburgh, and his marching orders having immediately followed, his friends at Gilfachgoch had not had time before his departure to mark in a fitting way their sense of the high esteem in which he was held. The presentation consisted of a very handsome Bible and two other volumes, and a purse of sovereigns. Mr Jones has since joining Albany-street Chapel become a Sabbath School teacher, and in this and other departments of the work of the congregation has already given evidence of the same spirit as distingusished him at Gilfachgoch. Mr J ones is a native of Aber- dare and brother to Mr LI. M. Jones, Gadlys- road.
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FUNEKAL OF THK LATE REV. DR. PRICE. Tho melancholy ceremony of consigning to their last rosting place the mortal remains of the late Rev. Thomas Price, M.A., Ph.D., for over forty years the beloved pastor of Calvaria Baptist Church, of this town, took place on Tuesday afternoon last. amidst general maui- testations of regret. The funeral was one of the largest evur seen in the locality. A very large number of ministers of all denominations from various parts of the principality, together with the leading inhabitants of the town and neigh- bourhood, members of the various friendly socie- ties with which the deceased was connected, &c., attended to pay the last tribute of respect to the departed. An immense concourse of spectators also lined the streets through which the mourn- ful procession passed. Before the departure of the cortege for Calvaria Chapel, in the burial ground of which the interment took place, a service was held at tho house. Here the Rev. Basset Thomas read a portion of Scripture, and the Rev. T..lo^es, Caimel, offered up prayer, after which the Rev. AVm. Morris, of Treorky, speaking from tua doorstep, addressed a few ap- propriate words to tho people assembled in the road. Next the fresh voicos of the choir, led by Mr. Theophiius Jenkins, were hoard in an ap- propriate Welsh hyirm, given out by the Rev. W. Harris, Ti c) non. Tho coffin, covorod by a heavy pall, was then borne from the house on the ehouldui's of several deacons of Calvaria Chapel. Tho order of procession w. s as follows Ministers of all denominations freemasons friendly societies mombers of various Boards tradespeople; general public representatives of various Baptist chapels; members, congre- gation, f uti Sunday school of Calvaria Chapel; I ohair; coffin; mournen. The coffin was cover- ed by a number of b eautiful wreaths, sent by the following :—Mrs Thomas, Sgubor^en Mr and Mrs Williams, Merthyr; Mrs W. Thomas, Aberdare; Mrs Richards, Cwmbach; Mr and Mrs Harris, Merthyr Mr and Mrs D. Williams, Aberdare; Mr and Mrs R. Rees, Aberdare; Mrs Davies, Mardy; Mrs J. W. Jones, Tro- oynon Mr and Mrs Griffiths, Cardiff; Mrs G (Thomas, S\van ea; Miss Price, Rose Cottage; Miss E. Price. Rose Cottage; Mr and Mrs Ed- wards, Bristol; Vlr anil Vliss Rhys, Plasnewydd; Mr and Mrs Lewis, Plasdraw; Mrs Evans, London, late Aberdare; Mr* Thomas, Bryn Awel; Students of Pontypool College. Calvaria Chupel was heavily draped in black. The building was crowded to excess, and an overflow meeting was held at Carmel Chapel, which was also filled. At Calvaria the Rev. P. Williams, of Tredegar, read a portion of Scripture, after which the Rev. Wm. Williams, Mountain Ash, offered up prayer, and then one of a specially selected collection of hymns was sung, the Rev. William Harris having spoken a few words on the subject of the life of the late Key. Thomas Price, the Rev. R. Ellis Williams, on behalf of tho Baptist Church at Cwmaman, of which he is pastor, read a letter of ,oudolence and sympathy with the church and family of the deceased. Amongst others who spoko, Welsh being generally used, were tho Rev. J. Roberts, uhyiifelen, Trefore-t; the itev. Nathaniel Th-nnas, Cardiff; and Dr. Todd, of London Tho last two ministers, it may be re- marked, were fellow students of the late Dr. Price at Pontvpool College. The service at the grave side was conducted by the Rev. J Lewis, of Swansea, and the Hev. Dr. Williau.s, Pontlottyn. A large congre- gation assembled in the burial ground, and. as the coffin was lowered into the vault, there were many. many signs of grief on all sides. At Carmel Chapel the following ministers took part: U.nV. A. Mills, Hov. Mr Jones, Llwynpia Rev. Mr Phillips, Maesycaner Dr. Kowlands, IAanelly and Professor Edwards, Po itypool. The latt r delivered the following address :— Without any exaggeration we can say that a prince has fallen in Israel, and he fell with his martial cloak around him. Ho reAtel a little after many years of hard fighting for his Master, but the old spirit and indomitable courage, would :,ot allow him to doff the armour alto- gether, until the last call to rest came, after a long life of most successful warfare on the high places of the field And now when he is no more we begin to realize how great is the gap that has been made, how great the loss we have sustained. We have lost an extraordinary man — a very c ii f leading the army of the Lord of hosts. He was a born leader of men, one who took the first rank in virtue of his inherent worth and undoubted capacity. He did not push his way to the high position he occupied, but his all-consuming energy and brilliant talent securud it for him without an effort or a show. It is difficult to dedicate him in a few words. He was a many-sided and an all-round man, po- a-ing so many qualifications for serving t.jo ocular community and the religious world, that we are afraid that in Wales for some time, wo shall not soon see his like again. These stars of the first magnitude are not often seen in our lower sky. Look wo at him in his work.as a citizen, in his services as a philan- thropist, in his labours as an educationist, in his achievements as a minister of the gospel, there is much on every hand at which we must marvel. Ho was the philosopher's stone which turned every thing to gold. Every thing seemed to burst into new life and flourish under his magic touch. lIe not only looked with a kindly eye on, but took a leading part in furthering the interest of so many societies and institutions, which it would be impossible to enumerate uere. Those friendly societies, which have for their object both the material and moral well being of the community Iound in him a staunch supporter, and so greatly were his services valued that he was voted to fill the highest posts and receive the greatest honours they could confer. His work in other directions, which had the removal of social grievances and burdensTor their object, was varied and effective. He was the uncompromising champion of right and truth, and he did not care always to use soft words and be in half a caressing mood in the face of error and of wrong. Every body knew where to find him, and so he secured the confidence of thousands, and we may say the esteem of all. Tyranny, hypocrisy, cant, could not stand on the same platform as he, or withstand his well-aimed and effective onslaught. He was the champion of the people's rights, when it was not so fashionable to be on the side of the down- trodden as it is to-day, and for the high and mighty of the land to condescend to espouse the cause of the weak and the poor. Ah What a generous nature was his. While he was brave as a lion, he was as simple as a child, and as tender as a woman The tale of woe brought the tear to his eye, but his emotion was not spent in empty sentimentalism, but it issued in deeds of kindness, and not in mere words of feigned sympathy. He had always a cheering word for the downcast ani the needy. Like his Master, although he was high, he had respect unto the lowly. Having climbed the hill of honour, he always leaned down to lend a hand to others who were weaker than himself. There was not a grain of jealousy or suspicion in his noble nature. He never harboured a hard thought of others, but was ever frank, candid, honest, and so was admired by friend and opponent alike. What a friend of young men was he! How many he helped in a practical way ? Scores probably were en- couraged by him to preach the gospel, and under his fostering care they developed into powerful exponents of divine truth. Many of these oc- cupy to-day important positions, and whilst they mingle their tears over the veteran's grave, they thank God for what Hii servant did for them. From personal experience I can add a stone to the cairn of his monument and place my wreath of affection and gratitude upon his coffin. He never did himself, or allowed others, to discourage a young man, but he did all he could to foster the spirit of courage, to develop talent, and to call out the latent powers that were discovered by his discerning eye. This is not a mere empty eulogy, but the words of truth and soberness, and, with the Queen of Sheba, we must say, "The half has not been told We cannot begin to enumerate the services he rendered to the denomination. In many re- spects he was our archbishop, yea, in some re- spects a very apostle. Nothing less than a calamitous earthquake would obliterate the out ward signs of his energy and power in the Aberdare Yalley, and on account of the work ho has done, his name is a household word through- out the principality. The English Baptist Union felc his power, and in wide America he was well known. He was about the worthiest representative of Wales and Welshmen we ever had. Any matter of grave importance com- mitted to his care would receive ample justice done to it. The highest interests were safe m his firm hand And he never considered any sacrifice too great to make to secure the worthy object he had in view. He spared no effort, he shirked no duty. As it was said of Lord Brougham it could be said of him, He had so much to do that he could do everything." From the widow's tale of distress to the highest in- terests of the great institutions and organiza- tions of his beloved denomination, all received equal attention and consideration. He was a typical, yea if we may say so, the ideal Welsh- man He embodied in himself all that was noblest and best in his nation. And Wales weeps over his open grave to-day, and for a long time to come his memory will be like a weeping willow bending over his tomb. We do not be- lieve much in the marble monuments of earth, raised in honour of the warrior and statesman but if any one deserved a fitting monument in the most prominent square of Aberdare, Dr. Price was he. Personally I should like to see this idea carried out, but whatever of that, he has already raised his own, which time and change can never overthrow. If you enter St. Paul's Cathedral, you will note statues and monuments erected to commemorate the achieve- ments of the statesman and the victories of the generals but there is not one in honour of the illustrous architect of that noble pile of build- ing but if you look over the chief entrance door, you will notice the Latin inscription, which translated reads, Look around you, and you will see the monument of Sir Christopher Wren." So if any one would see monu- ments raised as memorials of what Dr. Price has done, we can bay" Look around you, up and down the Aberdare Valley, and you will see, not marble monuments, but a lovelier sight, capacious and marble edifices for the use of the Saints and for the worship of God, and grander still than these material structures, are the temples built of living stones, Christian men and women, whom our departed father in Israel was tho honoured instrument in rearing to the praise and glory of God our Saviour." ii —
ABEKDARE POLICE COURT. TUESDAY-( Before IV. M. North, R. H. Ithyi, and D. P. Davies, Esqrs.) DRUNK AND ASSUALTINO THE POLICE. Edward Duggan was charged with being drunk and disorderly in Gadl s-road. on St. David's day, and also with assaultiug P.C. W. Williams in the execution of his duty.. The constable stated that shortly after 11 o'clock p.m., on the 1st inst he saw defendant kicking at the entrance door which led to the Gadlys yard. He was very drunk and shouting out at the top of his voice. On being asked his name he struck at witness like a madman. He also threw himself on the ground and commenced kicking, and it was with the greatest diffiiculty that he was taken to police-station. Prisoner stated that some time ago he was injured in the works, and ev< r since a pint of beer so affected him that he did not know what he was doing. The Stipendiary: If a pint of beer makes you in such a state, you are quite as blameable as another man who drinks twenty. It is not the amount that a man drinks; but if a man drinks enough to make him intoxicated he has committed an offence. If a pint turned you into a madman you should give up drinking even a pint. Fined 10s and costs, or fourteen days. DRUNK IN CHARGE OF A HORsE.-Thomas Williams was summoned for being drunk whilst in charge of a horse on the 22nd ult., in Com- mercial-place. P.C. Lock deposed to seeing defendant drunk on horseback. When asked whore he was going to he told the constable to go to h- Fined 10:3 and costs, or fourteen zn days' imprisonment. Defendant: Fourteen days ? I'll take fourteen days. NOT LOKGOTTEN. — Margaret Berry was I brought up charged with being drunk and disorderly in Mount Pleasaut-street, Trecynou, on the 31st August, 1886. P.S. Cooke stated that about a quarter past 6, on the evening in question, prisoner was brought in by P.C. Phillips and let out next morning when sober. Fined 5s including costs, or five days. DRUNKENNESS.—John Evans, Ferndale, was summoned for being drunk and disorderly in Duke-street. P.C. Meyler said that about a quarter past 4 o'clock, on Monday afternoon, he saw defendant very drunk and using bad language, surrounded by a large crowd. Fined 5s and costs or seven days. OBSTRUCTING THE HIGHWAY. — Edward Crossman (whose wife appeared) was summoned for obstructing the highway in Commercial- street, Aberdare, on the 2oth Feb. Inspector Thorney stated that about 8 o'clock, on the Saturday night in question, he saw the defend- ant with a hand cart in Commercial-street shouting out, Fresh herrings, six a penny." He went up to defendant and told him he mu-t not block up the road. Defendant moved about a yard and said, Well, I have moved, that is enough for you." Had he gone away, witness would have taken no further notice of him. Defendant's wife said her husband was very sorry, and it should not occur again. Mr Rhys: Why didn't he sell his fish in the market? Mrs Crossmim He was thero till the people left; then he went out. Fined 5s and costs. SUNDAY DKINKING — Richard Richards, David Isaac, and Evan Lewis were summoned for being found drunk on licensed premises on Sunday, the 2Hthu It. Inspector Thorney said that at a quarter past 7 o'clock, on Sunday week, he visited the Lord Raglan beer-house, Commercial-street, and saw the three defend- ants and another man sitting down in the kitchen with a quart of beer before them. Upon asking their names he saw that they wete druuk, Richards being very drunk, P.C. Williams gave corroborative evidence. Fined 10s and costs each, or fourteen days. MIRACULOUS ESCAPE. — Morgan Davies, collier, was summoned for trespassing on the. Great Western Railway and exposing himself to danger on the 8th January last. Mr j Gustard, who appeared for the railway company stated that defendant was found lying under some coal trucks and had a very narrow escape of losing his life. How he got there defendant did not know, but he was probably taking a short cut over the line to his home. As instances of the danger of walking along the line, he mentioned that only recently a man got killed and another was now lying in Cardiff hospital with his leg cut off. Paul Green, wheel inspector, said that at 8.30 p.m., on the 8th January, he saw defendant lying on the line near Gadlys Junction, five or six trucks having passed over him. Had the engine gone on a few yards he would have come in contact with the fire-box and got killed. Witness oalled to him and he afterwards came out. Witness assisted to lift him up. From his appearance he believed defendant had been drinking. He lived at Robert's Town, and it was a short over the line to Aberdare. The station master came up and told him to take defendant to the oabin, but he broke loose from him and ran away. Witness however ran after him and caught him. Mr Gustard added that defendant had a wife and five children. Defendant: I won't come that way again. I am a collier working at Wayne's Merthyr colliery. The Stipendiary: It is very lucky for you that you are here. We will let you off with a small fine. Fined 5s and costs, or five days' imprisonment. ASSAULT. — William Davies and Leyshon Williams were summoned for assaulting Frank Ford, on the 20th ult. Complainant said he met the defendants, one of whom knocked up against him and said there was plenty of room. Witness replied that he was not goiDg to run away from them, whereupon he was knocked down by Davies and afterwards kicked by both defendants. He received two black eyes. In reply to a question, he denied having said there were no men in Miskin public-house. Williams said that complainant knocked up against Davies and said there were no men in Miskiu, and afterwards struck Davies. They then fought for a quarter of an hour. Tom Phillips said that at 11 o'clock, on the night in question, he was going home from Miskia when at the end of Bailey-street he saw com- plainaut on the ground. He went on and said For shame, let the man get up, don't strike a man on the ground." Davies struck com- plainant down again, and Williams said, Give it to him, Bill." Saw no kicking, but was not there at the commencement. Williams Was dismissed, Davies was fined 10s and costs, or fourteen days.
THROAT IRHITATION- & COUGH.—Soreness and dryness, tickling and irritation, inducing cough and affecting the voice. For these symptoms use Epps's Glycerine Jujubes. In contact with the glands at the mowent they are excited by the act of sucking, the Glycerine in these agreeable oonfections becomes actively healing. Sold only in boxes, 7 £ d., tins Is..J.!d. labelled" JAMES Epps & Co., Homoeopathic Chemists, Loedon." Dr. George Moore, fn his work on "Nose and Throat Diseases," says The Glycerine Jujubes prepared by James Epps and Co., are of undoubt- ed service as a curative or palliative agent," While Dr. Gordon Holmes, Senior Physician to the Municipal Throat and Ear Infirmary, writes After an extended trial, I have found your Glycerine Jujubes of considerable benefit in lmost all forma of throat disease." a
District intelligence. COWBRIDGE. THE MAYOR'S CHAIN.—Sir John Bennett has just completed a handsome massive mayorial chain and badge for the corporation of Cowbridge. The chain is composed of medallions reversible, and with plain centres, upon which will be engraved the reoo rd of future mayors. The medallions are surmounted by fleur-de-tys borders, and are connected by fancy cable links. The central and most con- spicuous position is of course devoted to the first miyor, Mr Alderman Thos. ltees, to whom the corporation are indebted for such a valuable and dignified ornament. The badge is in circular form, and in accord with the chain, the outer edge being of the same pattern, enlarged as that surrounding the medallions, but the centre is richly enamelled with the arms and seal of the corporation. The whole is a splendid specimen of artistic workmanship.— City Press. MOUNTAIN ASH. LOCAL BOAltD. This board met on Monday, Colonel Gray presiding. Mr Liutou (the clerk) stated that the local board had no locw standi to oppose the Taff-Rute amalgamation scheme. The surveyor reported that the springs which fed the Darranlas reservoir, and also the Frwd, continued to flow in more than sufficient quantity to satisfy the present wants of Mountain Ash A diminution of consumption of about 35,000 gallons per day had taken place as compared with the comsumption in the autumn. — Mr Beith drew attention to the insufficient supply of wator at Black iiock, Ynysybwl. The inhabitant* in that locality would soon reach 3,000. and the prosoi.t supply was only sufficient for about 1,000 inhabitants. Unless a better supply were provided before the summer months the consequence might be serious.—The Clerk said that they could not take water from the river unless the provisions of the Act of Parliament were carried out. Ultimately it was resolved that the supplying of Black Rock with water be referred to the con- struction committee.
VALE OF SHUT I d, Ui, v Y. DOWN. Week days. SUNDAYS- « HI. A. m p. m.p.m. p m ,i p.B Quaker's VdJc. y 4g| 2 52l H 5 52 Mountain Ash ;9 55l 2 59 7 4,6 0 Aberdare 7 50 10 71 H 97 13 9 55 s 10 Merthyr ..7309 50 1220 2 50!« 05 9 35 5 50 Abernant 7 4l;l0 0 1231 Ii 0 7 5 1) 456 0 Llwyiicoed ..|7 46T0 4 12863 4 7 9 ;» 49 3 4 Hirwahl dep. 8 3 10 20 124:4 3 22 7 2f, 10 7:6 22 Glyn Neath 8 21 10 37; 2 3 3^7 I3 1025 6 40 Resolven 8 30 10 45!I 12 3 J5 7 :>o 1033 6 48 Aberdylais 8 40^0 54 1 21 3 52 7 59 U>42 6 57 Aberdylais 8 40^0 54 1 21 3 52 7 59 U>42 6 57 Neath ]8 52 11 2 1 32 4 0:8 7 105017 6 Dynevor 9 0111 10 1 40 4 8 8 15 105817 1* Llansamlet .9 7T1 17 1 47 4 15 8 22 11 57 2l Landore !< 15 11 25 1 55 4 23 3 30 1110:7 30 Swansea arr.|;) 20.11 30 2 Ol 28 8 35 1125j7 3* CJ Ll. Week Days. SUNDAY. a.m.ja. ;n p. in. p m. p. m.p. Swansea ? 40:11 15 3 5 5 55 8 o;9 0 6 18 Landore 7 45 11 21 3 11 li 18 59 6'6 24 Llansamlet 7 51 1 1 27 3 17 6 7 8 I 9 12^ 31 Dynevor 7 57 11 34 3 24 fi 15 8 1 9 18'6 42 Neath 8 8 H 46 3 36 6 2Ki8 30 9 28'6 58 Aberdylais 8 14 U 52,3 46 6 3: 8 36 y 34|6 57 Resolven 8 23 12 113 55 6 47!rf 40 9 4l;7 4 Glyn Neath 8 30 12 8,1 2 6 55l8 54 9 48j7 M Hirwain 8 57 12 28 4 '22 7 13|9 12 10 8■ 7 37 Llwydcoed.. 9 3 12 4i'!4 35 7 21|9 26 102217 41 Abernant ..9 7 12 46 4 39 7 25r*9 30 1026*7 55 Merthyr. 9 21 I «» i 54 7 40 9 4oi 1040 !8 8 Aberdare «J 4 12 14 4 3$.. 9 25102317 47 Mountain Ash 9 13 12 53 4 48 1032^7 55 Quaker'Yd lc. 9 21 1 1 4 56 —
The i'nblisK rs do not I10M themso! vo responsible f(lr ;my inaccnnlcy thai may occur in the abo*«» tlthoiigh they are published with as much car' as ;jos3ible in order to ensure correctness. —
CADBURY BrtOs. direot attention to the Dutch Cocoas and thoir Engish imitations, sold as puf5 Cocoa, to which about 4 pec cent. Alkali otner agents are added, to BlVe apparent strong^ to the liquor, by makim^Tt a dark colour. Tbi* addition may be'detected by the scout when' tin is freshly opened No Oocoa can be stronget than Cadbury's, which is guaranteed ABSO" LUTELY PURE. The Laundress to the Countess of EglintoØ and Winton writing to the Manufacturers 01 RECKITT'S PARIS BLUE, says yoaJt Blue is excellent. Holloway's Pills are the medicine most in repi^ for curing the multifarious maladies whi^ attack humanity, when wet and cold weatbot gives place to more genial temperatures. abort, these Pills afford relief, if they fail of beio^ an absolute remedy in all the disturbances 0 circulation, digestion, and neyrous energy which at times oppress a va-e-E portion of population Under the whqljSsome, purifying, and strengthening power^'exerted by theo excellent Pills, the .tonga!?' becomes clean, tM appetite improves, 4digeSfion is quickened, aø4 assimilation r«tidared perfect. Holloway" medicines possess the highly estimable proper of cleansing the whole mass of blood, which, itJ its renovoted condition, carries purity, strengtb and vigour to every tissue of the body 0 FLOPtIl-INNI-FOR THE TEBTH AND BRKATH. few drops of tho liquid "Floriline" sprinkled on* wet tooth-brush produces a pleaaant lather,^i-wii0'' thoroughly cleanses the teeth from all parasite# impurities, hardens the gums, prevent* tartar, etof* decay, gives to the teeth a peculiar pearly-whitened and a delightful fragrance to tile breath. It re»oteJ «11 unpleasant odour arising from decayed teeth tobacco smoke, "The Fragrs^ Floriline.'jJSeing coB*' posed in part of Honey andifweet hephtf IB delicious** tlie taste, and the gTeatesfeJoilet i$itf5overy of the afl* Price 2s. 6d. of all Chemij|^n £ fTerfumer«; Who! •ale depot removed to 33, r&rrin £ dcn Road, Londoft" ADVICK TO MOTHERS I—Are you broken in rest by a sick child suffering with the p.aiu of onttiol teeth ? Go at once to a chemist aiui get a bottle MK3. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SIUCP. It will refi-Ilo the poor sufferer immediately. It is perfectly har** less and pleasant to tsistx, it produce#; natuf** quiet sleep, by relieving tldr-child from JBSio, and little cherub awakes m bright button." joothes the child, it s«tens the 'gums, allays pain, relieves wind, rega^tfa th'e bowels, and u oest known remedy for dysentery and whether arising from teething or other cause*. Winslow's Soothing Syrup is sold by Medicine d everywhere at Is. lid. per bottle. £ .0LP^h,1• Dentistry, and the ptaetWj R„«fn a/ H,' Jones- Surgeon Dentist, of 67. Gt* Russell Street, London, W,C., has gained for him Awards ox Honour, And Diplomas far more numerous nave been (ain«4 bj any ettaea aterabei at ibe proiowkoa, F-OAT ArrrxTIOX3 AND HOARSENESS.—AFL from irrn.it:.o:i of the throat and !i.i to agreeably surprised at the almost immedi**? aiiorded by the nae of "Brown's BronchjJJ riocucs." 1 lii.se fum^na lozen;es are now sold"? nj'j::t ics;;e•:table chemhts in this country at If. per box. People troubled jjyith a "hacking CO«FPV a cold, or bronchial affections, cannot them too soon, as similar/roubles, if jrflowed to rp.-s*, result in serious I'ujsfiionary ajjd" Asthmatic tions. -See that the words/'Brown'jff fironchial TrocM' are ou the Governmesp around each boX*^ Prepared by JOHN I. & SONS, Boston, TJ« £ European depot removed to 83, Farringdon lu;ih Lon.'on. d VALUABLE DISCOVERY FOR THE HAIR.—If I0"* hair is turning: grey or white, or falling ofit "THE MEXICAN HAIR RENEWED," will positively restore in every case Grj# or hair to its original colour, withoutli&vini? the agre eable smell of most Restorers." It the hair charmingly bejTutifuLjrowell as prom the growth of hair oybalcLdpots, where the are not decayed. For an Oil to the Hair soft, glossj^idJa luxuriant, ask for TfiR'S COLOGNE OIL." Price la of all de*1" Wholeslae depot, 33, Farringdon Road, London. ABERDARE