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PONTYPRIDD POLICE COURT.

PENTRE POLICE COURT.

[No title]

THE CHEMISTRY OF EXPLOSIONS.

FRIGHTFUL SUICIDE IN MON-MOUTHSHIRE.

•MQDfir CYMEEIG.' l I

AT OLYGYDD Y'PONTYPRIDD CHRONICLE"

AT OLYGYDDý'lbNTYPRIDD CHRONICLE.'I

THE COlN^PUTIONALISTS OF EAST…

A BRIEF §)J0!TRN IN CORNWALL.

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A BRIEF §)J0!TRN IN CORNWALL. By VIAToR. THE doctor fibred our domicile, shook his head, and in a kin4, ga !I t\e, sympathetic tone, and in that soft, sVeet, ereatny voice which so many doctors are blossej With, advised an immediate change: a wvrlJ¡er, i11 'te gonial climate. Medicine was of no a ^ight sun and balmy breezes must accomplish the w n k of restoration. A physicians tdvico has often the forcn of an im- perious comHarid. Iti any case the doctor found As I could \ot seek tho brigh skies of Australia, nor the classn jan(j of Italy, I sal^d Cornwall as a land to sojO)rn in f,>j. a few weeks. Stern win t, held revel and assoi ed its tem- pestuous reim ill wild Wales, when I determined to seek a clime- The rivers and pools of my native county were with ice, and Snow. frirges formed a part of the drapery of our moun- tains and bills, Terrific tyi^ and rajn.st,orms happened the day before I left, Vhich the natural etfect of intensi- fying my wi^t0 be :1way. and accelerating my do. parture. On Tue8dajmori1i;i £ i Feb. 10, 1880,1 f.hookh nds with a few fiends, sai.i the usual good-bye, and turned my f"^ westwards. The jouriiol was without any remarkable incident; but as the SUlclitnbed in his stately Inarch a cloud- less sky, he slowertjd upon the land of Devon such a deluge of wirm ray as to compel some gentlemen to throw off Ivei,cotits, and ladies to dispense with winter wropSjnd furs, the carriage windows were thrown open blinds drawn to shield the more delicate paSaV>gers from that which, only a few hours before liey blld so ardently longed forâthe warmth of a '>j!li;u>f How luveJy Nail the c rni rast between the scenery .f South Devon and that of our own dear Wild Walrs in the early part "f F. ')'u-ry. 1880. It had nothing of the hard, iigid conditions of our rocky hills and narrow sterile valleys its nndu- lating plains had the soft contour, and graceful, yiâidinif outlines of the waves of the Pacific; they suggest dreams of rich harvests, and fat oxen, of .â looniinsr orchards and ianps lili' d with the perfume of wild flowers, an) stir up thoughts of a Paradise which once was, and sugg-st the hope and possi- bility of one yet to como. Passing the stately city of Exeter one soon arrives at that perfect nest of comfort and beautyâDaw- lish; and the ba my breezes and re) pandstono pil- lars, and picturesque but toiling fHhermcn of Teign- mouth refresh and delight the travele r. No won- der that Devon is the land of thriving farmers, and rich Barons, and that. Coleridge breathed inspira. tion, and Edward Cupern learned the secrets of his divine art when it is blessed with so much fertility, loveliness bvauty. We just cangbt a glimpse through the twilight of Plymouth Sound and of that magnificent piece of engineering, Saltish Viaduct. About nine o'clock the same evening we were seated before a bright comfoitabh1 fire and enjoying thH hospitality of friends at 17, Nor folk-road, Falmouth. (To be continued.)

DISTRICT INTELLIGENCE.

PONTYPRIDD BOARD OF GUARDIANS.

IINSTRUCTIONS TO SIR H. ROBINSON.

»..1J. A PLEA FOR THE BOERS.

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