GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. This preparation is Purely Vegetable Remedy, and is everywhere acknowledged to be the Best Tonic known, and a specific for all. WINTER AND SPRING AILMENTS, As it invigorates the system by bracing the nerves, purifying the blood, improving the appetite, and infusing new life and strength to those parts of the body which have been weakened by disease or any other cause. It is guaranteed to be entirely FREE FROM MERCURY OR IRON or any poisonous substance. Being entirely vege- table it cannot prove injurious to the most delicate persons while its remarkable tonic properties commend it to all who suffer from any kind of Weakness. GWILYM EVANS' QTJININE BITTERS. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. THE VEGETABLE TONIC. Each tablespoonful of these Bitters contains a full dose of Quinine, and a suitable quantity of the active principles of the following well-known medicinal herbs :â€”Sarsaparilla, Gentian, Bur- dock, Saffron, Lavender, and Dandelion, combined in most happy proportions, and concentrated in a pure state, as well as being scientifically prepared to be suitable to all ages, at all seasons of the year, and forming a Tonic Bitters positively un- equalled. It is unanimously recommended by all who have tried it for all symptoms of NERVOUSNESS, INDIGESTION, LIVER DISORDERS, CHEST AFFECTIONS, and all kinds of WEAKNESS. Hundreds of testimonials are received yearly. The following is a specimen of the testimony con- tinually received from all parts of the Kingdom:â€” TESTIMONIALS. SUFFERED FOR OVER THREE YEARS. 5, North-street, Ashton-in-Makerfield, Lancashire, July 9th, 1891. DEAR SIR,-Please send me a bottle of your U Quinine Bitters." I have taken two bottles, and already find great relief. I have suffered for over three years from Weakness and Nervousness, accompanied by lising sensations in the head, Giddiness, and a Sick Stomach but have found great benefit since I commenced taking your Quinine Bitters." I was told of the remedy by one of my neighbours, whose wife had long been ailing from the same complaints, but she is now as well as ever through taking your Quinine Bitters."â€”Yours faithfully, (Mrs FAIRHURST.) GWILYM EVANS' BITTERS. For all Symptoms of Indigestion, for Debility in every Form, for Liver Complaints, for Nervous- ness and Weakness, for Depression of Spirits, Use GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. 61, Gilkes'-street, Middlesborough, June 15th, 1892. DEAR SIR,-I am happy to be able to bear testi- mony to the beneficial effects of Gwilym Evans' Bitters. My wife has been greatly benefited by its use. It has improved her appetite, and greatly strengthened her. Please send me a fresh supply. Yours truly, (Rev.) T. JONES. GWILYM EVANS' BITTERS. THE BEST REMEDY OF THE AGE. FRAUDULENT COUNTERFEITS. We are particularly anxious to caution the pub- lic against the attempts of some members of the Trade to pass substitutes or even counterfeits of our preparation. Ask plainly for GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS, and see that the name GWILYM EVANS is on the label, stamp, and bottle. Every bottle sent out of the laboratory is prepared according to his recipe and under his direct management. Sold by all Chemists in Bottles in Is 121 d, 2s 9d, and 4s 6d. Bottles, or direct from the Proprietors, carriage paid, by Parcel Poet. QUININE BITTERS S^MPANY, LLANELLY. American Depot: Ms. R. P. WILLIAMS, Pharmacist, Plymouth, Penn. 3[ PENARTH. PREPARATORY, BOARDING, AND DAY JL SCHOOL for BOYS, HASLAND HOUSE. Victoria mmd Penarth PRINCIPAL Mr. JOSEPH LUG&. School will be re-opened on Thursday, September 15th, 1892. Trains and Busses run daily. Prospectus on application. XTENDRICK HOUSE, VICTORIA ROAD, IX PENARTH, (Close to Railway Station). BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES Pupils Prepared for Local FxaminsAons. PRINCIPALS THE MISSES WALLIS. Prospectus and terms on application. Notice of Removal. JJARRY gCHOOL JjlOR Q_IRLS, and PREPARATORY SCHOOL FOR BOYS. Classes will be formed at 8, Windsor-road, Barry. PRINCIPAL Miss BUBTBIDGE, R.A.M. Prospectus on application. Next Term commences January 11th, 1893. The Court School for Girls. CADOXTON -BARRY. PRINCIPAL Miss SMALL. ASSISTED by Twined and Certificated -L-1- English and Foreign Governesses and Visiting Professors. Prospectus on application to the Principrl. Private Lessons given in Drawing, .Painting, Music, Singing, French, and German. Pupils prepared for the Local Exams. A Class for Little Boys. Next Term Cototaences Monday, January 16,1893. "Oliver is Coming!" NOTICE OF REMOVAL. GEORGE OLIVER, The World's Boot Provider, Has decided, in order to Meet the Requirements of his numerous Customers throughout the district, TO REMOVE HIS BUSINESS FROM CADOXTON TO HOLTON ROAD, BARRY DOCK, THE GREAT CENTRE OF THIS RAPIDLY GROWING PLACE. Look Out for the Opening! NERVOUS DEBILITY, LOSS OF VIGOUR, WEAK AND LANGUID FEELINGS. BLOOD and Skin Diseases, Sores, Blotches, Debilitating Discharges, &c., in both sexes, POSITIVELY CURED by G. W. RAYNES & CO., COGAN DRUG STORE, PENARTH DOCK. Female Corrective Mixture, Safe and Effectual NEVER FAILS. Confidential Advice, FREE.
VALE OF GLAMORGAN DIRECTORY. For the convenience of the tradesmen of Barry, Barry Dock, and Cadoxton, we this week publish a list of the names and postal addresses of farmers and others who live within easy distanee of Barry Dock. W. W. Adams, Porthkerry Park Joseph Williams, wheelwright, Cwmycidu Richard Lougher, farmer, Cwmycidu John Cory, J.P., Porthkerry House Rev. E. E. Allen, M.A., The Rectory, Porthkerry David Jones, farmer, Porthkerry J. H. John, Porthkerry Amos Sheldrake, farmer, Porthkerry Miss Savours, Rhoose William Jenkins, farmer, Rhoose D. W. Savours, farmer, Fontigary John M. Savours, farmer, Rhoose Lewis Liscombe, Blue Anchor Inn, Aberthaw James Lougher, farmer. Aberthaw John Sloper, fanner, Aberthaw William Thomas, farmer, Aberthaw O. H. Jones, J.P., Fonmon Castle, via Cowbridge Thomas Harbottle, farmer, Fonmon William James, farmer and builder, Fonmon John Alexander, grocer and postmaster, Penmark Edward Aubrey, Six Bells Inn, Penmark Mrs Mary Bowen, farmer, Penmark Thomas Hopkins, Red Cow Inn, Penmark John James, Blackton farm, Penmark Edward Jenkins, farmer, Penmark Matthew Jones. Rose and Crown Inn, Penmark John Davies, Cnrnix Farm, Penmark Mrs Jones, Tredogan Farm, Penmark Thomas Harry, Carpenters' Arms, Whitehall, Penmark William Mazey, Welford Farm, near Penmark Griffith Williams, Little Sutton, Moulton Hopkin Smith, Seddwn Fawr, Moulton Thomas David, farmer, Moulton, via Cowbridge John Lougher, The Court, Moulton, via Cowbridge David Edwards, Broadclose Farm, Moulton William Hopkins, New House Farm, Moulton John John, Y Vwrd, Llancarfan, via Cowbridge William Griffiths, The Cottage, Llancarfan Thomas Jones, carrier, Llancarfan John James, Gold Oak Farm Llancarfan William Lougher, farmer, Llanfeithryn House, Llancarfan R. Liscombe, miller, Llancarfan Robert Lougher, farmer, Carnllwyd, Llancarfan Mrs Price, Fox and Hounds Inn, Llancarfan Jenkin Bowen, farmer, Pancross, Llancarfan Rev A. T. Hughes, The Vicarage, Llancarfan Edward Thomas, fanner, Llanoadle, via Cowbridge Illtyd Williams, Castleton Farm, St Athan Thomas J. Dunn, West Orchard Farm, St Athan David Evans, Rock Farm, St Athan David Hopkin, blacksmith, St Athan David Lougher, Broadway Farm, St Athan Mrs Marv Morgan, West Farm, St Athan Mrs Smallridge, Horse Shoe Inn, St Athan Mrs Thomas, Four Bells Inn, St Athan Thomas Thomas, wheelwright, St Athan W. S. Powell, J.P., Manor House, Gilestone J. E. Sp cer, farmer, Gilestone Edward earle, mack owner, The Limpet, Gile- stone Gilead Spencer, The Cottage, Gilestone Mrs Smith Ocean House Hotel, The Leys Captain John Thomas, shiphowner, Channel View, The Leys Edward Jones, Ship Inn, The Leys William Edwards, farmer, West Aberthaw Joseph Brown, dairyman, Colcot William Williams, farmer, Colcot David Howells, Colcot Arms, Colcot Mrs Griffiths, Highlight Farm, near Colcot Morgan & Son, millers, Lidmoor Mill, St Lythan's Richard John, Lidmoor Farm, St Lythan's J. and D. Mazey, North Clift Farm, St Lythan's Oliver Williams, Great Hamstone Farm, St Lythan's Thomas Thomas, Little Hamstone Farm, St Ly- than's. Rees Thomas, Doghill Farm, St Lythan's Jenkin Dunn, Maesyfelin Farm, St Lythan's Joseph Howard, Trehwbwb Farm, St Lythan's Mrs Mary Howells, Baily Mawr Farm, StLythan's John Radcliffe, Nantbrane Farm, StLythan's George Thomas, farmer, St Lythan's H. Ellis Collins, Dyffryn House, St Lythan's Rev Joseph Johns, The Rectory, St Lythan's William Lougher, Old Wallace Farm, Wenvoe WJJ'-m i Miles, quarry owner, Twynyrodyn, Wenvoe Thomas Morgu I, Twynyrodyn, Wenvoe Mrs Mary Davies}" florae u.u.3ÃµcÃ€IÂ¿:r.I.wr .Y*Zii-Â»uoÂ» James P. Poole, Wenvoe Charles Wynn, Ty Luc, Wenvoe Oliver Thomas, Greave Farm, Wenvoe Daniel Thomas, Burdenshill Farm, Wenvoe Lewis Jones, Goldsland Fann, Wenvoe Christopher Bassett, Wrinstoo Farm, Wenvoe Mrs Rebecca Edwards, Alps Farm, Wenvoe John Jenkins, farmer, Whitehall, Wenvoe John John, Degar Farm, Wenvoe J W. W. Nell, Wenvoe William John, Runa Farm, Wenvoe John Smith, New Wallace Farm, Wenvoe Noah Jenkins, Wenvoe Arms Inn, Wenvoe Miss Jenner, Typicca, Wenvoe Thomas Thomas, Old Shop Farm, Wenvoe Rev G. H..Jenner, M.A., The Rectofry, Wenvoe Jenkin Watkin, Ballas Farm, Wenvoe William Barton, Garn Farm, Wenvoe Mrs Jenner, Wenvoe Castle Thomas Evans, Vishwell Farm, Wenvoe David Evans, Bovehill Farm, St Anedrew's William Evans, Arga Farm, St Andrew's Thomas Morel, J.P., St Andrew's Mrs Elizabeth Spickett, Ty-Draw Farm, St Andrew's Rev Canon Edwards, M.A., The Rectory, St Andrew's Griffith Bowen, Garn Hill Farm, St Andrew' D. T. Alexander, Bryneithyn. St Andrew's H. H. Lee, J.P., Dinas Powis Mrs Harry, Southra Farm, St Andrew's Misses Howells, farmers, Westra, St Andrew's William Williams, farmer, Westra, St Andrew's John Morgan, farmer, Westra, St Andrew's John Griffiths Green Yard Farm, near Cadoxton Richard Jenkins, Biglis Farm, near Cadoxton Morgan Howell, farmer, Colebrook Vawr, near Cadoxton Mrs Thomas, Cog Farm, Sully Daniel Rees, solicitor, Sully House, Sully Joseph Wilson, gamekeeper, Sully Francis Luen, station-master, Sully Rev E. F. Daniell, B.A., The Rectory, Sully William Thomas, Hayes Farm, Sully
SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION FOR BARRY AND CADOXTON. A meeting of ministers and representatives of the Sunday Schools of all places of worship in the Barry and Cadoxton district was held on Friday evening last, at the Bible Christian Chapel, Court-road, Barry Dock, for the purpose of considering the desirability of forming a Sunday School Union for the district. Amongst those present were the Rev J. Honey (who presided), Rev J. H. Stowell, M. A. (secretary pro tern), Revs W. Williams, J. â€¢ Matthews, W. Tibbott, and H. Graham Payn, Messrs W. J. Flowers, J. J. Moon, M. Davies, J. Davies (Barry Company's Offices), Daniel Evans, J. 0. Davies, Dr Edwards, S. Lavis, J. Westacott, James James, W. Lewis, &cl After some discussion, it was resolved (1) That it was considered desirable to form a Sunday School Union for the district; (2) that a grand united demonstra- tion be held of all the Sunday Schools on the first Monday in August, and (3) that a general meeting of teachers be held at the same place this (Friday) even- ing, at 7.30, to elect officers for the Union, and to make all arrangements necessary. The first motion was agreed to on the motion of the Rev J. H. Stowell, seconded by the Rev H. G. Payn and the second resolution on the motion of the Rev J. H. Stowell, seconded by Mr J. Davies. We are desired by the secretary (Rev J. H. Stowell) to urge a full attend- ance of those interested in the matter at the general meeting this evening.
SHOCKING ACCIDENT TO A BOY AT BARRY DOCK. t On Friday evening last, shortly after seven o'clock, a bny named Hatherall, living with his parents in Station-street, Barry .Dock, was knocked down by a passing cart belonging to Mr Bryant, ale and beer merchant, also of Station-street, and the wheel passed over him, whereby he sustained scalp injuries of a shocking nature, a piece of the right side of his head, about four or five inches in length, being torn clean off, and the skull rendered quite bare. Dr Living- stone was sent for, and he put seven stitches in the wound, the young patient now progressing as well as possible towards recovery.
If you like the Barry Dock Xews recommend it to your next-door neighbour-on the Snowball" principle.
PENARTH'S OPPORTUNITY. To the Editor of the BARRY DOCK NEWS." SIR,-Now, when Penarth is shortly to be called upon to elect a local board on new lines, is an op- portune moment to bring before the electors a few obvious facts for their consideration. The board should consist of independent men of business capacity, and should not have one builder or agent of the estate upon it. These gentlemen have each a hatchet to grind, and the temptation is, that they will oblige each other at the expense of the ratepayers. Penarth is a beautiful place by its situation and the form the hill and the beach, but in laying it out narrow and miserable plans have been adopted. For instance, Plymouth-road is a miserably narrow street (if a cart is standing across it discharging coal, another can only just pass), and, being without a back lane, all the refuse has to be put in the street every morning. What will this be when it is the thoroughfare for a couple of miles of houses down to Lavernock Point ? A main road has been widened and laid down with no drains in it, and a large slice of Penarth has no drains, but cesspools in the gar- dens. All this will now have to be set right at the ratepayers' expense and the expense of the unfortunate owners to whom the builders have sold this very imperfect property. It there is a steep bit of a hill, a street is built straight up it, and how the inhabitants of Stanwell-crescent ever get out at all when the surface is frozen, or how they get their coal in, I can't imagine. There are houses built which no wheeled vehicle can approach, either at back or front. If the law was properly adminstered, would that be permitted ? If the place was made safer by the cliffs being railed and notices put up of its dangerous charac- ter, and the cliff walks laid out right over the hill, where the full view would be enjoyed according to legal right, and, instead of mud puddles and clay- pits, clean walks laid down in the roads leading to these parts, Penarth would soon flourish both in residents and health visitors. Penarth has no steam fire-engine and no brigade but the police. If there were three fires at one time, two of them would run of their own sweet will, and, if the police were away at sessions or other county duty, all three fires would burn without any control. The pier would be a great advantage, and, if legal, the ratepayers might, with advantage, be part-proprietors or guarantors and so enable that to be completed. In short, a fresh, independent, and enlightened forward policy, wisely carried out, is what is required.â€”I am, &e., AN OLD RESIDENT AND PROPERTY OWNER.
HOME v. LODGINGS. To the Editor of the "BARRY DOCK NEWS." SiR,â€”Kindly allow me a line upon this subject. I am a bachelor. Hitherto, it may be said, that I have escaped. It must not be assumed, how- ever, that the temptations to pop this all impor- tant question has never beset me. On the con- trary it has, but, be it known, that I have con- stantly borne in mind the advice of Punch to people about to marry, viz., don't. Sound wisdom this. Methinks the majority of themâ€”ah yes, even married people-will admit that is good sense. Unquestionably we have in this single word multwm in parvo. The immortal William has declared unto us That there is a tide in the affairs of men which, taken at the flood, leads on to "-where shall we say ? I would humbly sug- gest marriage, and, moreover sir, to speak candidly, I am more than persuaded that this period in my existence is at hand. This, after what has been said concerning Punch's advice, to some minds will appear desperate business. So it is, but when it is explained that for some years it has been my happy (?) lot to live, move, and have my being as a lodger, an ordinary lodger (I beg af your readers to mark the important dis- tinction) in various parts of England, Scotland, and Wales, it will be at once evident to the ex- perienced mind, or rather to those who have â€”or)*tc.-aJ- ..t):lItt T have just cause for seeking a change. I am by no means a pessimist. No, but facts are stub- born things," and have to be faced. "Home, sweet home, be it ever so humble, there's no place like home." This, sir, is the song which reaches my heart. Reaches in every possible sense of the word. Yes, there is a land of every land the pride, and a spot upon the earth too. I believe it. The old homestead, the kitchen garden, the wicket gate, the old trees, the branches of which sheltered our auld horse these and kindred associations take possession of me when my thoughts travel homewards. This, I trust, is something beyond mere sentiment. Truly Absence makes the heart grow fonder," and looking backwards over the long years which have separated me from my beloved native village and home, after wandering hither and thither, I am more than ever convinced that home life is preferable to lodgings, and, moreover, if I should decide to get married "uncomfortable lodgings will be one of the chief causes for my choosing the least of two evils. To my mind it is quite clear thrt the majority of landladies have but one motto, at least so far as their relationship with lodgers is concerned, which is the maxi- mum of profit with the minimum of attention." During my lengthy experience in lodgings it is true that I have had comfortable places, but, comparatively speaking, they have been very few indeed. Doubtless some of your numerous readers may be able to throw some light upon this subject.â€”I am, sir, respectfully yours, A LODGER. Kingsland-crescent, Barry Dock, March 18 th, 1893. March 18 th, 1893.
DAMAGED STEAMERS AT BARRY DOCK. To the Editor of the "BARRY DOCK NEWS." SIR,-In your issue of the 17th instant, under the heading of Damaged Steamers at Barry Dock," you mention that the Moliere, being much damaged, was towed to Barry by the Baines Hawkins, and that the Moliere was bound from Havre to Barry. I beg to inform you that, although the Moliere was much damaged, she returned to Barry without the assistance of the Baines Hawkins, and that the time of the collision the Moliere was bound from Barry Dock to Havre.-I am, &c., R. CROSBY, Master of the steamer Moliere. Barry Dock, March 17th.
A SEVERE COLD. To the Editor of the "BARRY DOCK NEWS." DEAR SIR,-It is not often that I have any- thing the matter with me, but a few weeks ago I caught a severe cold, which prostrated me for several days. By chance I saw one of the circu- lars of GWILYM EVANS' BITTERS, and resolved to try a bottle, which I did, with the most satisfac- tory results. I have no doubt that the one bottle which I took has saved me a heavy doctor's bill, and I shall always praise it.â€”Yours faithfully, JAMES PRINCE. 2, Price-street, Kate-street, Dudley. N.B.â€”See that the name" Gwilym Evans" is on stamp, label, and bottle. There are numerous imitations.
THE NEW COACHES ON THE BARRY I RAILWAY. To the Editor of the "BARRY DOCK NEWS." DEAR SIR, One day this week I was a I passenger from Cogan to Barry Dock in one of the Barry Company's new third-class coaches. The coaches, I think, do the company credit. At one of the intermediate stations, however, in jumped a coal-trimmer, and sat as close tome as outraged decency would permit. The result of his rubbing against me was that one side of the light coat which I wore got completely smothered with coal- dust. Now, Sir, this is very annoying. The Barry Company are thoughtful enough to provide trimmers' carriages. Then why do not the trimmers travel in them, and not use other carriages and play havoc with people's clothing ? I do not wish to infer that I am better in any way than a coal-trimmer, but my coat was certainly better than the one the man wore when he rubbed up against me so objectionably in the railway carriage.-I am, Sir, yours truly, PASSENGER.
BARRY DISTRICT v. TRELEWIS (ASSOCIATION). The above teams met in a friendly match on the Witchill Athletic Ground, Cadoxton-Barry, on Satur- day last. The weather was grand, and a large num- ber of spectators were present to witness the game, which was an interesting and fast one from beginning to end. The visitors winning the toss, Barry had to play against the sun. Joe Woodfield, for the home- sters, commenced the game, a free kick soon after- wards being awarded to Barry, the result of which was the invasion of the Trelewis goal, some good low shots being given by the home forwards. One of the Trelewis backs relieved, and the leather was taken to the Barry territory, where Williams saved in his usual good style. The scene of action was not long in the home quarters. Sheldon obtained possession, and with the help of Drew the ball was taken to Trelewis' quarters, where Jenkins secured the leather, and with a swift shot the trick was done. After this goal the game was waged at both ends in turn, both sides playing their best, and during a visit by Trelewis to the home quarters two shots were tried, one striking the upright bar and the other going between the posts, but the goal was disallowed on the score of Trelewis being off-side. Soon after this, King, the Barry custodian, saved several well-aimed shots in splendid style. The Barry left-wing were now show- ing up well, and Trelewis kicked the ball over their line to save a squall. Sheldon gave a grand corner- kick, but Jack Woodfield thoughtlessly fisted the ball through. The kick from the visitors' goal did not relieve, for the brothers Woodfield showed some first- class pressing, and Jenkins received and scored the second goal for Barry, just before the call of half- time. On the resumption of the game, Barry were invariably occupied in the Trelewis territory, and not long afterwards Jack Woodfield obtained the ball and made a pretty run down the field and scored the third goal for Barry. The visitors took advantage of the half-way kick, and a scene of confusion followed round the Barry goal, during which Trelewis scored. After some neutral play, Joe Woodfield secured possession of the leather and succeeded in making a magnificent run nearly down the entire length of the field and did the needful for Barry. After this goal the visitors did not play up with so much vigour, and Barry succeeded in piling on the score to the extent of three goals, the final score being :â€”Barry, seven goals Trelewis, one. Barratt played in the place of Phillips, and G. Williams played full-back instead of half-back, the following representing the two clubs â€”Barryâ€”Goalâ€”J King; back-E Holmes and G Williams; half-backâ€”J Parry, E Griffiths, and J Barratt; forwardsâ€”John Woodfield (captain), J Jenkins, Joe Woodfield, C A Drew, and I Sheldon. Treleivis-Goal-J Batten backâ€”Thompson and T Jones; half-backâ€”W Devenport, P Price, and J Watkins; forwardsâ€”J Harris, J Jenkins, E Price, W James, and W Pickerings.
GRANGETOWN v. PENARTH SECOND. The third round in the contest for the South Wales Challenge Cup was played between the above teams at Penarth on Saturday last. The ground was in good condition and the weather excellent. Penarth were considerably weakened by the absence of four of their picked men. Grangetown team Back, C. R. Penn; three-quarter back, J. Evans (captain), Gus Carthy, W. Flynn, and E. Edwards; half-back, Perkins and J. Thomas forward, W. James, E. M'Carthy, W. Foakes, J. Smith, J. Taylor, Gus Lemon, J. Childs, and C. Harrison. Penarth team Baek, F. Matthews three-quarter back, C. Harry, Joe Williams, Norman, Roberts, Sketch, and Chiver. For afew minutes the visitors pressed their opponents. Kirby, however, relieved to the visitors' line, and a minor was recorded. Play was resumed in the centre. Flynn passed to Jack Evans, who ran up to the home goal. E. M'Carthy scored a try, which was not con- verted. Within two minutes, Lemon, with an easy run, again scored for Grangetown. M'Carthy failed to convert. Play was now kept more or less in the home ground. Leinon once got a mark, but nothing resulted. Half-time was called, with the scoreâ€” Grangetown, two tries to one minor. On resuming, Grangetown rushed down to their adversaries line, and M'Carthy attempted a drop at goal, but failed. Lemon afterwards succeeded in touching down behind the posts. Foaks took the kick, but did not convert. Kinley got the ball, and, passing fully half of the Grange men, took it over the line. Williams kicked for a goal, but did not succeed. Thomas and E. Edwards scored tries again for Grange, and Evans this time converted. The score at full time wasâ€” Grange, one goal, four tries, and one minor; Penarth, one try and one minor. Mr W. M. Tunley acted as referee.
BARRY v. COWBRIDGE. Played at Barry on Saturday last. In the first half war was waged mainly in Cowbridge quarter. John Davies from a pass by Rees secured a try for Barry. and a fine kick for goal by Clemence narrowly escaped being converted. From a throw-out Tommy Davies secured, and with a pretty run got in and planted the ball behind the posts. Clemence this time kicking for goal successfully. Play soon after was transferred to home territory, promptly to be followed by half- time, the score being :-Barry, one goal, one try, and a minor Cowbridge, nil. The first point scored dur- ing the second half was a minor for Barry, but the home team was not long before adding another try to its record, gained by Tommy Davies. The visitors charging the ball prematurely, Clemence declined to kick for goal. In a moment or two Jack Rees got in, securing another try for Barry, which Clemence beautifully converted, and ITommy Davies succeeded in gaining another try for Barry, but Clemence failed at goal. Time was soon called. Final score :â€” Barry, two goals, three tries, and two minors to nil. Mr A. H. Williams, secretary of the Cardiff and Dis- trict Union, was the referee.
PENARTH v. NEATH. [BY OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.] The match between Neath and Penarth on Satur- day last afforded no means of judging the compara- tive merits of the two clubs. Penarth's men consisted of subs. for the main part and the same may be said of Neath. Garrett and Kirby were at Swansea playing for Glamorgan against Lancashire, and other men who had been picked against Neath, could not possi- bly fulfil their engagement. Neath, also, had men playing on St. Helen's field, and others who could not turn up, and, consequently, as regards proper representation, were in quite as bad a position as Pen- arth. The meeting, therefore, as I say, was not a proper test as to the relative merits of Penarth v. Neath. Penarth, however, were defeated by the place kick; Neath scoring one goal and one try, and Penarth two tries. â€”oâ€” It is rather remarkable that place kicks often repre- sent the difference in the teams sent out by these two clubs. Neath were defeated by a place kick only when they visited Penarth and, early last season, Penarth defeated Neath, on the Neath ground, to the same tune. â€”oâ€” THE GAME. Penarth kicked off against the wind, and the ball by a good return was sent back to half-way and play settled down mid-field. After a free being granted to the homesters the venue was changed to the visitors' 25, but Alexander snapped a pass intended for a Neath man, and was soon sprinting along to the home line. He reached the home quarter flag, and was grassed. An interchange of kicks now took place, and Hutchings passed out well from a subsequent scrum. A brilliant bout of passing now ensued amongst the visiting backs, and Alexander again put in a fine run and succeeded in scoring an unimproved try. â€”oâ€” After the kick-out, the homa forwards showed up well, and by fierce and repeated rushes carried play to the Penarth line, and Griffiths succeeded in getting over, but no goal resulted. â€”oâ€” Neath played hard on the kick-out, but up to half- time nothing more was scored on either side, the score read in z:â€” Penarth 1 try. Neath 1 try.
â€”uâ€” On the change of ends, Neath played better than in the first half. They put on the pressure at once, and speedily invaded the visitors' quarters. Howell Jones the first half. They put on the pressure at once, and speedily invaded the visitors' quarters. Howell Jones scored, and Morris converted. > oâ€” On the re-start free kicks were awarded to both sides alternately for infringements of the off-side rule. Penarth again, however, played up boldly, and Herby Morgan put in son.e fine boot work, and the homesters were soon on the defensive and penned in their own 25. â€”oâ€” Ultimately, Spencer scored, but the try was not improved upon. â€”oâ€” On the drop-out, Neath rushed play to the visitors' line, where a series of serums took place. The invasion, however, was only of a transitory character, and the venue was soon changed to Neath ground, and the homesters had to act strictly on the defensive for some time. Nothing further was scored, and when ( time was called Neath were the winners, the score reading:â€” Neath 1 goal, 1 try, 1 minor. Penarth 1 try. REMARKS. The subs. played much better for Penartb than people expected. The forwards, on the whole, did well, and, if anything, had a decided pull over Neath in the first half. In the second part of the game, however, they showed a slight falling off. Morris and Spencer played capitally, as also did Stoddart and Geoff. Matthews. â€”oâ€”Â» The Penarth halves for the occasion, were slightly ahead of their opponents, while the visitors had also the best of matters in the quartette. Heywood proved an able sub., and the same may be said of Shepherd, who usually plays half back. Morgan, too, put in some good work, and Alexander was easily the best three-quarter on the field. The home full-back made a capital display. -0- On Saturday next Penarth visit Pontypridd, and a good match may be expected.
OTHER MATCHES. CADOXTON V. PENARTH HARLEQUINS.â€”Played on the Recreation Ground, Cadoxton, on Saturday last and after a good open game the 'Quins won by one try and three minors to nil. W. Brookes scored for the visitors. GRANGETOWN STARS V. PENARTH WINDSOR.â€”This match was played at Grangetown on Saturday last, and after a well-contested game ended in a win for the Stars by one goal and two tries to one try.
TO-MORROW'S FIXTURES. SOUTH WALES LEAGUE COMPETITION.â€”CARDIFF V. BARRY.â€”To be played on the Witchill Grounds, Cad- oxton. Kick-off, 3.45. The following will represent Barry :â€”Goalâ€”J King backsâ€”A Phipps and G Williams half-backsâ€”J Parry, H Roberts (captain), and E Griffiths; forwards-John Woodfield, J Jen- kins, Joe Woodfield, C A Drew, and I Sheldon. Re- serves--C Steed, E Holmes, and W McCormick. CADOXTON "A" v. CONWAY.â€”The following will represent Cadoxton in this match, to be played at Cadoxton:â€”Backâ€”W Wakeham; three-quarterâ€”J Winter, T Morgan, A Denning, and S. O. Else half-backâ€”Slocombe and Heathfield forwardâ€”J Evans, S Hussey, T Hopkins, P Trigg, W Walters. W Simpson, J Stephens, and I Morgan.
PENARTH LOCAL BOARD ELECTION. In consequence of the introduction of the four ward scheme, the adoption of which was first advocated by Mr Thomas Bevan, and subsequently carried in spite of great oppositi .In, the Local Government Board have decreed that the old board, numbering nine members, be defunct, and a new board of twelveâ€”three mem- bers for each ward-be constituted before the 16th proximo. The nominations closed on Wednesday last, at five o'clock, and appended is a list of candi- dates, those marked with an asterisk being old mem- bers. The voting papers will be distributed on the 30th instant, collected on April 4th, and counted the day following. Mr J. W. Morris is the returning officer. NORTH WARD.â€”Mr J. W. Cole, "Mr G. Pyle, Mr T. S. Lloyd, Mr R. Bevan, Mr J. W. Mayne. SOUTH WARD.â€”*Mr D. Morgan, Mr L. Purnell, Mr J. Y. Strawson, *Mr T. Lewis. CENTRAL WARD.â€”^Councillor W. B. Shepherd, *Mr Thomas Bevan, Mr H. Snell, Mr E. Harris, Mr Lewis Clarke. WEST WARD.â€”*Mr J. W. Brewer, Mr E. B. Riley, Mr W. L. Morris, Mr J. Rees, *Mr D. Corn- well, Mr J. S. Smith, Mr E. Roberts.
VESTRY MEETING AT BARRY. ELECTION OF BURIAL BOARD MEMBER AND AUDITOR. A meeting of ratepayers of the parish of Barry was held on Friday evening last at the Church Hall, Barry, for the purpose (1) of electing a member to re- present the parish on the united district Burial Board for the ensuing three years, and (2) to elect an auditor for the ensuing year. Captain W. B. Whall pro- posed, and Mr E. S. Johnson seconded, the re-election -of Iff W .TV ^.xltclcsxc) *c/-riVwv .Mf Harry Davies moved, and Mr W. Thomas (auctioneer) seconded as an amendment the election of Mr W. Paterson, dock pilot (the nominee of the Trades' Council). Upon a division being, taken, Mr Adams was re-elected by eleven votes to five. Mr Adams briefly acknowledged the honour, and said he would endeavour in the future, as in the past, to discharge his duties satisfactorily.â€”On the motion of Mr H. J. Money, seconded by Mr C. C. Thorne, Captain W. B. Whall was unanimously appointed auditor for the coming year. Amongst those present were the Rev Canon Allen, M.A., rector (in the chair), Rev J. Du Heaume, B.A., (curate), Captain Whall, Messrs C. J. Vaughan, E. S. Johnson, C. Morgan, E. F. Black- more, H. C. Griffin, H. Davies, W. Thomas, W. Harper, R. S. Robinson, C.E., C. C. Thorne, T. Ward, T. Williams, etc.
SCHOOL BOARDS AND TECHNICAL EDUCATION. At a conference of school board officials held in Manchester on Tuesday, last a resolution was passed in favour of placing elementary, secondary, and technical education in every district under the management of one body, elected solely for educa- tional work. It was further resolved that the English Education Acts ought to be consolidated and so amended that school boards should be entrusted with the management of general education, with a modification of the system by which grants are now paid by the Science and Art Department. Sixty of the largest school boards were represented at the conference.
BARRY RAILWAY BILL IN PARLIA- MENT. This Bill. being now unopposed, has been referred to an unopposed committee of the House of Commons, composed of the Chairman of Ways and Means (Mr Mellor), Mr Parker Smith, and Mr Chandos Leigh (referee).
COWBRIDGE. A LOCAL CENTENARIAN.â€”Mrs Nancy Llewellyn., a widow, living at St Mary Hill, attained her 103rd year on Friday last. The old lady has never been by train in her life, is in full possession of all her faculties, and at times wonderfully sharp. THE WEEKLY MARKET.â€”Tuesday last was March fair, and there was a very large supply of fat cattle on offer at our market, which sold at a slight improvement, at about 6d per lb. Cows and calves, JB12 to Â£17. Yearlings and two-year old, L4 to Â£10. Sheep were in moderate supply, and sold at about last week's quotations-from 7-21 d to 8d per lb. There was an unusually large supply of horses. Good cart horees, L25 to JM5, good cobs, JB15 to JS28, and ponies, L4 to JB14. The usual parade of stallions attracted a large concourse of people.
PENMARK. HORSE CARCASES DECOMPOSING IN THE OPEN AIR.â€”Mr Edwin Seward, F.R.I.B.A., Cardiff, writeB :â€”" I went to see the picturesque ruin of Penmark Castle, near Barry, a day or two ago, but was sorry to find any lengthened inspection of it impossible owing to the presence adjoining the ruin of the carcases of three horses in (evident) process of decomposition. As the castle is prac- tically within the village, such a state of things must be a danger to the public health, and, in view of th" fact that sanitary precautions every- where are specially necessary at present, I write to you on the matter as a probably good step towards amending it."
LAMBETHERY. TEA AND ENTERTAINMENT.â€”A tea, followed by a most enjoyable entertainment, was held at Llambethery on Friday, the 10th instant, when there were amongst those present-Mr and Mrs Price, Miss Davies. Mr and Mrs Samuel, Miss Lougher, etc. Amongst those who took part in the programme were Mr W. Jones, Miss A. M. Jones, Miss A. Williams, Mr,T. Davies, Miss F. Cooke, Miss Jenkins, Miss F. David, Mr I. Cooke, Miss Thomas, Miss A. Thomas, Mr J. Rodford, Miss L. David, Miss Cassie David, Mr L. Edwards, Mr J. Harris, Miss Lougher, etc.
BARRY DISTRICT TRADES' COUNCIL. The fortnightly meeting of the Barry and D's trict Trades' Council was held at the Victoria Hotel, Holton-road, Barry Dock, on Friday even- ing last, the President (Mr W. Harper) in the chair. Roll having been called, the minutes of an ordinary and special meeting were read and passed.â€”At the request of a member of the Coun- cil, a gentleman (a member of the Swansea Trades' Council) was allowed to remain during the proceedings. THE BURIAL BOARD ELECTIONS.â€”CANON ALLEN CENSURED. Reports from the various delegates of the vestry meetings held during the previous fortnight were received. Several members who had attended the Barry vestry meeting reported that Mr W. \V r Adams had been elected by 12 votes to Mr Patterson's 5 votes. Complaints were made of the haste with which the proceedings were con- ducted, and the chairman (the Rev Canon Allen) came in for a good share of censure. A delegate put a question to the meeting, and, in reply, it was stated that Mr Patterson was a pilot, and a firm trade unionist. The President also thought Mr Patterson a very suitable person for the post. -The School Board representative (Mr J. Rees) then gave his report, which was lucid and clear. LABOUR CANDIDATE FOR THE LOCAL BOARD ELECTION. It was proposed, seconded, and carried unani- mously, that Mr Gilead Brock be adopted as the labour candidate for the east ward for the Local Board election, the Council warmly pledging itself to do all in its power to ensure his return. A working committee of six members was then ap- pointed to meet on Saturday evening to draft Mr Brock's address. MR PATTERSON AND THE WEST WARD. A lively discussion took place as to whether the Council should adopt Mr Patterson as the labour candidate for the West Ward at the forthcoming Local Board election. Two motions wete placed before the meetings, one advocating Mr Patterson, the other being in favour of interviewing the whole of the candidates in order to ascertain their views, and then issue a manifesto. The former resolution was carried. DISGRACEFUL WANT OF ACTIVITY AMONGST UNIONISTS." Several members spoke of the disgraceful want of activity which had been shown on the part of Unionists at the vestry meeting recently held at Cadoxton. Each delegate who had not presented himself at the meeting endeavoured to show the reason why he so failed. A if APPLICATION. A request was made by a member that the Council would grant him permission to use the name of the Council in his address, several mem- bers spoke on the matter, but eventually it was decided to let the matter lie on the table. THE PROPOSED PRIZE DRAWING. Regarding the proposed prize drawing, it was stated that contributions had been promised by the following: -Messrs G. Garnett, W. Townsend, J. Williams (Cash Stores), W. L. Hughes (boy's suit of clothes value 10s.), J. Phillips, ironmon- ger (lamp), A. W. Newman, jeweller (clock or watch), R. O. Jones, Westminster Stores (2s. 6d. lb. of tea), J. A. Williams, grocer (Is.), Abbott, ironmonger (case of tea spoons and sugar tongs value 6P. ) Mr J. C. Meggitt promised to assist, but could not take part in a prize drawing, as he did not agree with the principle. Dr O'Donnell also promised to contribute, but had not decided whether to give a prize or a sum of money. ADIEU Great regret was expressed at the departure of one of the strongest members of the Council from the locality. This terminated a spirited meet- ing.
BARRY WESLEYAN GOSPEL 1 <ujtr soajikty: On Saturday evening last the programme for the 1 meeting of the above society's meeting was carried out by the local lodges of Good Templars, who appeared on the platform in regalia, Bro. M'Eachr&n, D.C.T., in the chair. Rev H. Graham Payn opened the meeting with prayer, after which the following pro- uramme was efficiently rendered :â€”Address, Chair- man solo, Sister L. Attwood solo, Sister Hooper address, Bro. A. H. N. Reddaway, P.D.C.T. solo, Sister E. B. Robins; solo, Sister Holloway junior; recitation, Bro. Foote; piano solo, Bro. Cutler solo, Sister Gear; address, Bro. Fell owe. D.S. The accompanists were Miss Robins, Miss Attwood, Mr and Miss Holloway. THE LOCAL VETO BILL. Bro. Reddaway moved the following resolution:- This meeting heartily rejoices at the advanced movement made in the Temperance Cause by the in- troduction of the Local Veto Bill by the Government, and earnestly hopes that it will be so improved in committee as to embody all the good points of the Welsh Direct Veto Bill and bo pressed forward to completion this session."â€”Bro. Robins seconded, and upon being put to the meeting it was carried unani- mously.
ITEMS FROM BARRY DOCKS. BARRY DOCK TIDE TABLE FOR NEXT WEEK. The following is the tide table for Barry Dock for the week commencing to-morrow (Saturday) Day. Morn. Aft. h. m. ft. in. h. m. ft. in. Saturday, 25 11.54 28.10 < Sunday, 26 12.32 26.10 1.21 26. 7 Monday, 27 2.16 26. 7 3.10 27. 8 Tuesday, 28 3.59 29. 1 4.40 30. 4 Wednesday, 29. 5.12 32. 2 5.40 33. 0 Thursday, 30 6. 4 34. 9 6.25 35. 3 Friday, 31 6.43 35. 7 7. 2 36. 7
LAST WEEK'S SHIPPING AND SHIP- MENTS AT BARRY DOCK. The following is a report of last week's shipping and shipments at Barry Dock :â€” Number. Tonnage. Steamers arrived 27 16,474 Do. sailed 29 29,872 Sailing Vessels arrived 4. 3,131 Do. sailed 5. 3,154 Steamers in Dock 21 26,647 Sailing Vessels do. 22 30,564 Total 43 57,211 Vessels in Dock as per previous report 46 59,795 Decrease 3 2,584 Vessels in Dock corresponding week 1892 53 64,939 The imports at Barry Dock last week amounted to 3,131 tons 0 cwt; ditto same period last year, 504 tons 0 cwt; increase, 2,627 tons 0 cwt. The total imports for the week ended March 18th amounted to 38,226 tons 5 cwt. Corresponding week ended March 19th, 1892, 18,444 tons 5 cwt; increase, 19,782 tons 0 cwt. The total exports last week amounted to 73,456 tons 6 cwt; ditto last year, 91,025 tons 7 cwt; decrease, 17,569 tons 1 cwt. The total export and import shipments at Barry Dock for the week ended March 18th amounted to 956,767 tons 11 cwt; ditto same period last year, 900,698 tons 17 cwt; increase, 47,068 tons 14 cwt.
THE BARRY DOCK NEWS" AND BUFFALOISM. Last week's Buffalo contained the following:- We must express our unfeigned regret to learn that any member of the staff of our spirited contemporary, the Barry Dock NetCs, should have been treated with anything but the greatest respect, and we shall rejoice to learn that the knight referred to has, ere this, been manly and brotherly enough to make the amende honorable. We feel confident that the repre- sentatives of the press will accept the same, knowing and appreciatinv our expressive mottc Nemo Mor- taliuin omnibus horis sopit."
Servants wanted or Servants wanting placed will find the Barry Dock News the medium .1