A MAD BETROTHAL: OR, NADINE'S VOW. By LAURA JEAN LIBBEY, Author of "Parted by Fate," "Florabel's Lover,' lone," etc. CHAPTER XXXI. WATCHING AND WAITING IN VATN. ON the day following Nadine's departure from Saratoga, Maud met Gilbert Wetherell walking moodily through Congress Park, and by a few skilfully worded questions she soon drew from him how he had met Nadine on her way to the springs on the day before, and the effort it had cost him to pass her by, as she had desired. "I have a new plan to piopose, Gilbert," she said. "Come to the villa as though you were coming apparently to see me. Sooner or later you will be sure to run across Nadine in the parlour or the halls or garden, and when you do, catch her by the little white hands, then and there, and refuse to let them go until she has promised to care for you again." Gilbert was only too eageF to grasp at the suggestion, and lie was more thankful than ever to Maud for allowing him to call upon her that he might have the opportunity of meeting Nadine in her own parlour alone. He embraced the privilege that very evening. Maud's welcome was warm indeed. He could not help but notice how charming she looked in her white mull dress, with its mauve sash and dainty satin bows. "Were you expecting company, Maud?" he asked. "If so, do not let me detain you one moment. I will go at once." Why, no, I am expecting no one," she z!l answered. "What in the world made you in- quire that ?" He could not reply: "Judging from the manner in which you have gotten yourself up, as for some special occasion," but simply answered, gallantly It would be the most natural thing in the world to suppose you had plenty of admirers calling upon you these delightful afternoons and evenings, and in that case I would be de trap." "By no means," declared Maud. "I should prefer talking to you-" She stopped short in evident confusion. If he had not been the thoughtless gentleman that he was, he must have attached some meaning to her words. As it was, his heart warmed grate- fully toward her for doing her best to put him at his ease in Nadine's home. "Now, as you are my guest, I must do my best to entertain you," she declared, archly. "I will sing you some of Nadine's songs; you will like that ?" "Sing Nadine's-and your own, too, Maud," he replied, gallantly. I have not forgotten your passionate love of music," she said, smiling, "orâor your favourite selections. If Maud possessed one great gift above all others, it was for singing beautiful, pathetic ballads; and to-night she exerted herself to please, as she never exerted herself in her whole life to please before. It had been often laughingly said of her, that her music had the power of luring a man's heart from his breast almost, it was so entrancing, so soul-stiring but glancing up at him from beneath her drooping lashes as she sang some impassioned love passane, she could not see that he was even listening. "He has not heard me," she thought, stopping short. "His thoughts are with Nadine, not with me." She was quite right. He was doing his best to seem interested, as in duty bound; but his thoughts would wander to Nadine, and he was vaguely wondering if he would see her that even- ing, or if his visit would be useless. For a week or more he called each day at Linden Villa, until at length hope began to die out. He never so much as caught a glimpse of Nadine. "It is plainly apparent she is avoiding me, and will avoid me on every occasion on which I present myself here. I may as well come no more." Yet, somehow, he began insensibly to look for sympathy and comfort from Maud. Mrs. Dorchester looked on with anxious eyes. You may well turn your attention elsewhere, my dear," she would often say. Gilbert Wetherell's one thought is of Nadine. There are plenty of other young gentlemen heart-whole and fancy-free. Why waste your precious time on him ?" Because out of the whole world of men I could love only him," the girl replied, in a low voice. When he and Nadine parted I am sure fate had a hand in it; intending him for me. I am sure of it, mamma." Still Mrs. Dorchester felt worried over the jnatter. She wished that Maud had set her heart on any other man. He is coming here too much. Maud is thrown into his society too often. Despite her protests, I think I ought to let him know Nadine is not here; then his visits would cease it would be best." Maud took on so when she hinted at this that her eyes were fairly opened to the fact her daughter loved Wetherell with all the force of her Southern nature-love him who never could, and never would return it. Ah, the pity of this wealth of wasted love so lavishly given, and all in vain She saw now how enormous her mistake had been in not crushing this fatal love in the bud, putting the whole world between her daughter and handsome, courteous Gilbert Wetherell. "Let me enjoy his society while I can, mamma," she said, with such pathos in her voice that it wrung her mother's heart. When he goes from me it will be as though the world's sun had for ever set for me, leaving the earth in eternal gloom. I shall want to turn my face to the wall and die. "The sooner that she is cured of this attach- ment the better," thought Mrs. Dorchester, in alarm. "My eyes have been blinded too long." Hurrying through the drawing-room out into the garden, she saw Fatlyâone of the house- maidsâ^athonne roses for the parlour vases. Patty," she said, nervously, "if the door bell rings this afternoon, you are to answer it instead of Peters." "Yes, ma'am," answered the girl, wonder- ingly. "If it. is Mr. Wetherell whom you admit, ask if he wishes to see Miss Maud or Nadine. He will, no"doubt, answer Miss Maud. Then you are to casually remark that Nadine has left Linden Villa. You understand? "Yes, ma'ain," answered Patty. The girl executed her mission well. Will you walk in, sir ? she said, before Wetherell could frame the words on his lips. "Miss Maud is in. The other young lady has gone away." "Nadine â has gone- away he asked, eagerly. Yes, sir," repeated the girl, demurely.' How ?âwhen? he questioned. "If you will tell me where she went I sfcall be very grateful." And he made his words emphatic by a silver dollar placed in her hand. "I am sure I don't quite know, sir," she said curtseying. I thought I heard them saying something about a place called Uplands." "Thank you," answered Wetherell, turning away. Aren't you coming in, sir ? asked the girl, in wonder. No I think I haven't time this afternoon. Give my card to Miss Maud, with my com- pliments. Say that I did not have time to make a call. I-I am called hurriedly out of town." Maud had seen him coming leisurely up the broad walk from behind the screen of lace curtains, and the novel she had be on reading went in one direction, and her curl papers in the other, when Patty's timid knock was heard on the door. When Miss Dorchester threw it open, she de- livered her message. "Gone! screamed Maudâ" Gone! Why didn't you fly up here and deliver that message before he had time to reach the gate? Take that for your stupidity!" cried the enraged beauty, administering a sound box on the girl'a ears. I Patty retreated in hot haste, but all the way downstairs, as she afterwards told in the ser- vants' hall, she heard Miss Dorchester going 011 like one mad. Peters was quickly dispatched to the hotel with a note for Mr. Wetherell, but the clerk informed him that he had left the Grand Union, being just in time to catch an outgoing New York express. Miss will be just furious when she hears that," mumbled Peters. "But it is as it I should be. What right has she to look at Marse G ilbert, anyhow ? Dear me," muttered the hotel clerk, turning back to his books, that reminds me that I for- got to give Mr. Wetherell the letter that came in the last mail for him." 11 Now, here's a pretty go," he said, slowly, knitting his brow. This letter says, 'If not delivered in three days, return to âah, who in the deuce is it to be returned to ? A Philadel- phia lawyer couldn't make out that scrawl. If Mr. Gilbert Wetherell's correspondents expect their letters either forwarded or returned, they must give a fellow a better lead than this scrawl." Turning the square, white envelope over in his hand, he saw that it was postmarked Glen Farm P.O. Some little rustic beauty languishing for the handsome young fellow while he has been revel- I ling in the smiles of the gay Saratoga belles." He had unconsciously wasted more time over the letter than he usually allotted to any one of the many thousands that passed through his hands, and tossing it back in the box, forgot it. Thus the letter poor Aunt Hester had secretly written â for it was from her â was never destined to be received by Gilbert Wetherell. Surely a fate more cruel never shaped two destinies. Would they ever meet again, and a reconciliation ever take place ? Affairs looked sadly against it now. And this was how it happened that Aunt Hester watched and waited all in vain for Gilbert Wetherell's coming.
CHAPTER XXXII. LOVE'S ROSY DREAM ENTHRALLS THE HANDSOME ARTIST. GILBERT WETHERELL made the journey to Up- lands with a heart filled with conflicting emotions. He would have but one excuse to offer her for following her here, and that was, to plead for the last time for her love. He would accept her answer as final. It was a great disappointment to him, when he reached the villa, to learn from the housekeeper that Nadine was not there, nor had she been there. He waited in the village for ten days, but Nadine did not come to Uplands, and hope turned to despair in his breast. Then his pride rose up in fierce rebellion at what he clearly con- sidered her avoidance of him, and he left Uplands in hot haste, vowing that he should never look upon her face again. He concluded that he might as well go abroad again-there was nothing like incessant travel to make one forget. Coming to New York, he took passage on the Corinthia for Liverpool. It was fully a fortnight before the steamer sailed, and it was no easy matter, for a man as restless as he was, to fill in the time. He was thankful enough to run across one of his old college chums, Frank Renwick, who had since made his name quite famous as a rising young artist, and to learn that he, too, contemplated making a trip abroad, sailing on the Corinthia. "1 thought you made a vow that you would never set foot on a steamer again, after your last escapade on the other side," smiled Wetherell. What makes the best of men break their vows ?" laughed the handsome young artist. Lots of things, I suppose," returned Wetherell, indifferently. "But one thing in particularâa beautiful young woman," said Mr. Renwick, twirling the ends of his dark moustache with his white, shapely fingers. "Is it a wedding trip that is on the tapis ? asked Wetherell, glancing up quickly, his interest suddenly awakened. "I wish to Heaven it were," cried the artist; but come, I will be frank with you and admit the divinity to whom my soul does homage goes to Europe by the Corinthia, on this trip, and, though at a deuce of an inconvenience, I have hustled my affairs into shape, to go by that steamer, too. It's droll, the amount of trouble I'm having to make her acquaintance but, by George, it's worth it she's simply divine. Have a cigar let's take a drive through Central Park, and I'll tell you about her." Wetherell was too much absorbed in his own love affair to pay much attention to his friend's: but he could not well refuse, and behind a pair of hand- some bays they were soon dashing down the a venue. "I used to laugh at the idea some clever writer got up that the course of true love never runs smooth, said Renwick, anxious to take up the thread of their previous conversation again, "but now I believe it with a vengeance." "lean certainly agree with you in that," re- turned Wetherell, laconically. It was only a week since I met this charming girl, and life has not been the same to me ever since. When a fellow remains heart-whole, has had no love affairs up to the time he is six-and- twenty, if he does fall in love, the fever is apt to be pretty hard with him. Don't you know that ? Yes," returned Wetherell, that's pretty much the way of it." "I went up the country to make a few sketches of rural life, little magining on that trip I was destined to meet my fate, as the novelists phrase it, but that is exactly what happened. "I Was out, one morning, sketching a bit of still life that had struck my fancy, when suddenly a shadow fell between the canvas and the sunshine. Raising my eyes, I beheld a young girl walking I hurriedly down the path, scarcely ten feet distant. She gave me one rapid, thoughtless glance from a pair of dark eyes, and the mischief was done. "Talk of sketching for the rest of the day! Why, my dear fellow, there wasn't the least bit of use in it. The inspiration was gone. I could think of nothing but that lovely, girlish face, and those dark, starry eyes, and the fair face that I fancied looked unhappy. "In an instant I had resolved upon my course of action. I must follow her, and find out who she was. She was already some distance down the path. Hastily packing my things together- standing not upon the order of the packingâI hastened after her. She entered an old farm- house; and though I hung about the place for hours, she did not come out again, so I con- cluded then that "his must be her home, which surmise proved to be quite correct, as I learned afterward. One could as easily have imagined a beautiful bird shut up in a wooden box, as this young and lovely girl in a home like this. The house was a dark dull red, with a board walk of two planks leading from the gate to the door. There was not a vestige of flower or blossom to be seen it was all hard, uncompromisingly, plain. There was no wave of white lace curtAins stiff, dull drab, filled every window. True, there was an extensive farm at the oack of it. but there was not one line of beauty about it. I went back to the country tavern where I was putting up, and re-engaged my room, which I had given notice that I should vacate that night, for another fortnight, meanwhile making casual inquiries as to the occupants of the farm-house Â¡ over the way. I learned that the young girl was a niece of the farmer's wife, there on a visit. "For three days I haunted the path in the vicinity of the farm-house, but I could gain no nearer view of her than a fleeting glimpse as she passed the window or the door; 11 and at the end of those three days I was more in love I than ever. I was now satisfied as to the thoroughness of my love; certain that this .h sudden" attachment would endure as long as my life that it was no transient Hush to fade away wL'n time or absence. Whether my suit be sue- cessful or not, this beautiful girl will be my first and my last love, 1 told myself. But it was tantalising to find no opportunituy of even commencing the siege; and at length it occurred to me that shrewd men invented their opportunities, and I set to work to think up some plan which would afford me the sweet privilege of exchanging a few words with her. At length I -happened to think of a happy expedient. It was a warm August day; I saw hei at the well I would ask her for a glass of water j I she would not have the faintest suspicion of my real errand, I felt well assured. "I opened the gate and entered, but, asI advanced, the dragon of an aunt, who had been watching from one of the windows, emerged quickly from the house, and hurried down the path to meet me. "I saw before me a tall, spare, angular woman, I sharp of eyes and sharp of features. She looked at me with uncompromising suspicion. "I removed my hat with a low bow, and stated my errand, casually mentioning who I was, and how I happened to be in that locality, begging per- mission, as I took the cool glass from her hand, to rest on the shady side porch for a moment; for, while we were speaking, my divinity had taken her seat there. I shouldâI should prefer to bring you a chair here,' she said, frostily. 4 It is as shady, and much cooler. I was beginning to hate this woman on general principles already. I saw that I should have a valiant foe in her. She meant to guard her niece like a thoroughbred Spanish duenna. "Assuming a fictitious interest in farming, I attempted to open out a conversation on that sub- ject, that I might sit there and study the face of that lovely niece but she would not converse on the contrary, she acted as though it would be a decided relief to her when I should go, and reluctantly I took my leave shortly after, vexed enough that I had not had the opportunity to exchange a word or a glance with the lovely girl. I was in despairâI could not call at the farm every day for a glass of water-nor could I be seen hanging about that vicinity, to use an expression more common than elegant. "At the end of a week I was just as far from making the acquaintance of this fair girl, whom I adored, as I had been on the day on which I was working away at my picture, and she passed in the path. I must certainly manage the affair by strategy, I concluded. 'All is fair in love and war.' I laid my plans for the campaign as carefully as a general lays his plans for a great battle which he intends to win, and just as 1 was on the point of putting the plan into execution I was met by the startling intelligence that the stern aunt and her lovely niece are on the eve of an extended trip abroad, sailing on the Corinthia. It's an ill wind that blows nobody good, Wetherell, my dear boy. You know what life on a steamer deck is. There, above all places, for- mality in making acquaintances is to a certain extent waived. I swear to you I shall make it my business to make the acquaintance of this fair creature whose name even I do not know, and trust to luck, or fate, or whatever shapes the destinies of us mortals, to win her." I hope from the bottom of my heart that your wooing will be successful, my dear fellow," declared Wetherell, heartily and if I can aid you in any way, I am with you heart and soul." He would not have made that remark had he known who this charming creature with whom his friend had fallen so deeply in love really was. As the reader has no doubt long since surmised, the lovely girl was Nadine. For days Hester had waited patiently for a reply to her letter, until patience had long since ceased to be a virtue. "It is as Nadine says," she told herself at length, though who would have believed it. He does not wish to become reconciled with her, poor dear. Well, from this time out I shall not encourage her in crying her heart out about him. If he doesn' o love her, what, does she want of him ? When a fortnight passed, and there was no word, no hope, Aunt Hester decided it was all over be- tween Gilbert Wetherell and Nadine for ever. And what a pity it was tooâNadine loved him so well. It was hard to see her pine and fade like a flower in a chilling blast, day by day, and at length she hit upon the plan of inducing Nadine to take a short trip abroad, little dreaming what would come of it. (To be continued.)
QUOITS: BARRY V. CLYDACR VALE. Ba. ry QlOit Club met Clydach Vale in a league match on ib" g-onnd of the latter on Saturday last, and again experienced an easy victory, secur- ing the maximum score, and defeating their opponents by 66 points. Clydach Vale, being a young club, gave the visitors a good game, and at the conclusion of the match both teams sat down to dinner at the invitation of the home club. The scores werc BAKKY. CLYDACH VALE. J. Collins 21 J: Evans 18 J. Jones 21 P.C. Phillips 10 T. Collins (capt.) 21 J. Perkins 14 W. Yelland 21 W. Thomas 20 W. Giatorex 21 T. Price 12 F. Mattravers 21 J. Evans 7 F. Bray 21 J. Williaint 5 E. Barrow 21 T. Richards 16 Total. 168 Total. 102 Next Saturday, Barry, who hold the league medals this year, will be at home to Ton Ystrad, who have a strong representation, and a good game is anticipated. The final for the league champion- ship, which will be played at Merthyr on July 25th, is looked forward to with interest, and in the event of Barry obtaining a place in the final, the representative team will probably include Mr Tom Gratorex, the late captain of the club,and champicn of Wales, who is returning from West Africa on annual leave on the 18th of July.
SAD FATE OF AN OLD MAN AT PENMARK. The body of a man, named Edward Morris, age 65, employed as a farm labourer at Garnllwyd, was found drowned in the brook at Penmark, n-ear Barry, on Saturday evening last. It appears that the same afternoon the deceased, and another man named Thomas Harris, were returning from Llancarfan, when the latter lay down to sleep in a wood through which they passed, but Morris continued his journey, and it is believed he also lay down to sleep on the bank of the brook, and whilst asleep he must have rolled over the edge into about 4ft of water, and wa.s drowned. Harris was still asleep when found. At the Coroner's inquiry on Tuesday, Dr Neale said death was due to drowning. Deceased had in all probabilty gone to the brook for a drink, and had fallen in. The jury returned a verdict of Found drowned."
DID A;IDEAL OF GOOD. Bryngwyn, Penuwch. DEAR SIR,âI have long suffered from rheumatism, and am also troubled with indigestion and short- ness of breath. I took a bottle of Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters last winter, and it did me a deal of good, for it greatly assisted me to stand the cold weather and the severity of the season.-Yours truly, D. DAVIES.
VOLUNTEER INTELLIGENCE. 11TH COMPANY, 2ND GLAMORGAN ROYAL GARRISON VOLUNTEER ARTILLERY; COMPANY ORDERS.âDrills for the week com- mencing 15th June, 1903: â ivion .i.iv and Friday- Group Drill, Recruits, Oarbi ne 1 Marching. Tuesday and ThursdayâBand Practice. Wednesday âGun Drill, Recruits, Carbine and Marching. Sunday (14th instant)-The Company will parade as strong as possible, at the Drill Hall at 9.45 a.m. sharp, for Divine service at St. Paul's Church, Barry. Band will attend. Dress, Church PF.rade Order No Gloves to be worn.âNon-commissioned Officers on duty for ensuing week, Sergeant Whitburn and Corporal Brooks.-Honr of drill, 7.30 tn 8.30 p.m,- (Signed), S. H. HOYLE, Captain, commanding 11th Company, 2nd G.R.G.V.A., Barry Docks.
THE BAEEY GEITBiAJL AUCTION. ROOMS AND ESTATE OFFieES, 79, HOLTON ROAB, BARRy BMR. MR. EDWARD BEES, AUCTIONEER AND VALUER, HOUSE, LAND, ESTATE, EMIGRATION AND INSURANCE AGENT, MORTGAGE, PROPERTY, FINANCE BUSINESS TRANSFER BROKER, ACCOUNTANT AND AUDITOR. (ESTABLISHED 1877). Agent for the Largest Property Owners in the District. Rents Collected' and Property Managed. Prompt Settlements. WEEKLY SALES OF HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE WORKS OF ART, TRADESMEN'S SUR PLUS STOCK, and Other Effects, con ducted at his spacious Auction Rooms as above and Advances made upon same if desired. Whole or Part Houses of Furniture Purchased and Sales held upon Premises if preferred. Insurances of all Kinds effected in the best known Offices. Agent for Messrs Majors Bridgwater Prize Medal Bricks, Tiles, Crests, &c. Highest References. Bankers Lloyd's Bank, Barry Dock. N.B.â Several Grand Bargains in Occupied Shop, Villa, and Cottage Property. Bargains in Furniture may be had by Private Sale at any time at, Aaction Rooms. Private Address OAK VILLA, HOLTON ROAD BARRY DOCK 1 ASK FOR 1 I WALDROM'Sworwrt,,r8h,re | I "PALACE" SAUCE f I BEST & CHEAPEST. Z A Of all Grocers, Stores, &c., or VWODPEQTED 2 Manufactory: South Quay, if U nULO I L It. Â£ For Pricing OF EVERY DESCRIPTION TRY THE 'Barry Dock News' OFFICES. y v The Leading PRINTING ESTABLISHMENT In the DISTRICT. THE 'Barry Dock News' IS ON THE GOVERNMENT LIST FOR PARLIAMENTARY ADVERTISEMENTS
I PASSENGER TRAINS. BARRY RAII WAY. For June, 1905, and until further Notice. 11 STATIONS I WEEK DAYS. UP TRAINS. j iUND. VS am am am amjam amjam am am am pnwpm pmrpmpm, pmlpmi pm pmi pm pm pm|pm.pin(pm|pmip mipmipmip uTp id am) ami air. pm pmipm pmTpin Dm pm prn rm Barry Island dep i. 8.32j9.13 10.15 11.50 12.25; 1.25 2. 7 3.15 f 4.23 5. 7 5.20 6 6 855 8 0 ,.|fS20 920 12 8 3281430 515 720 830 860 Barry â 5.24 6 30 6.42 7.37 7.56 8.37,9.21 10.20 11.C 11.55 12.30)12.45 1.30 2.12 2.30 3.2013 52! 4.28 5. 5 5.12 5.25 6 0 610 7 0 8 5 815 t825 8431925 10 0 1130 8 0 855 35511213 142 333 435 520 725 835 848 855 BarrvDock â 5.28 6 34 6.46 7.41 8. 0 8.41 9.25 10.24 11. 4 11.59 12.34112.49 1.34 2.16 2.34 3.24 3 56 4.32 5. 9 5.16 5.29 6 4 614 7 8 9 8)9 f829 847 929 10 4 1134 8 4 859 969(1217 146 337 439 524 729 839 852 859 Oadoxton 5.31 6 37 6.4a 7.44 8. 3 8.4419.28 10.27 11. 7 12. 2 12.37[12.52 1.37 2.19 2.37 3.27 3 59 4.35 5.19 5.32 617 7 71812 822 f832 850 932 10 7 1137 8 7 9 2 10 2 1220 149 340 442 527 732 842 856 9 2 Wenvoe 7.50 .j 12.43 j 5.38 .| .f839 813 448 9=8 Oreiginu | 8.1 12.54 <5 6.49 >> t85i <s 824 459 919 Efail Isaf 8.6 12.59 a 5,54 a ,J fs57 I 829.5 4 .924 Treforest 8.12 1.5 i | o 6. 0 Â° .j ,.f9 4 ..j o 835 510 930 Pontypridd 8.16 1. 9 o 6. 4. f9 9 -g 838 514 "934 Hafod .8.22.) 1.15.j 8.10 m +915 I !? 846 520 940 Forth 8.25 | 1.18 .j 6.13 t918 .848 523 943 DinasPowis. 5.36 6.54 8. 7 M9I9.33 10.32 11.12 12. 7 12.57)1.42 2.24 3.32. 4.40 5.24 6221712) 817182 7 855 1101-2 9 7 10 6 1225 154 346 532 737 847 8*0 Oogan 5.41 6.59 8.12 8.54)9.38j 10.37 11.17 12.12 1 2(1.47 2.29 3.37 4.45 5.20 5.29 627 7i7i822i832 ..9 0 ..|13l7 1l46 912 1011 1230 ..(l59 350 ..537 742 852 9 5 Grangetown 5.47:6.49 7.5, 8.17 9. 0)9.44(10.43 11.23 12.18 1. 8 1.53 2.85|2.49 3.43 4 11 4.51 5.26 6.35 618 633 7X3 828 838 9 6 944 1023 1151 91811016 1236 2 6 356 543 748 858 911 Cardiff (G-.W.) 5.51 6JS3| 7. 8.21 9. 5 9.49 10.48 11.28 12.23 1.13 1.58(2.46 2.54 3.48 4 17| 4.56 5.31 6.40 622 637 727 832 842 910 948 1027 1154 922; 102011240 12 9 4 0 -547 752 9 2 915 (Clarence Road)arr 8.24 9. 8 l9.E2110.51 11.31 12.26 I.l6'2. 1 i#2.48 |2.57t*3.51'4 201*4.59 5.34|*5.43 ..I ..I ..| ,.| ..j I ( .J j [ } STATIONS. | WEEKDAYS. DOWN TRAINS. I SUNDAYS. am amjam am am^am am pm pm ;.m ani-pm pm pmrpm pm pmlpm pm|pm pm pm pmrpmipmipmipm pm pmmdtamiam pm pm pm(pmipmipmlm pirDiE Dm nm Oardiff (Clarence Road )dep 8.30 9.15 10.15 11. 0 12. 5 1. 8 1.47 2.27 3 7 *337 *4.18 *5.5 5.40 *6.12 pmpm â ftt.W.) 6 0 7.19 8.35 9.20 10.20 11. 5 12.10 1.13 1.52 2.32 312 3.42 4.4 4.23 6.10 5.45 6.17 635 7.15 8. 5 84019 0 9.22 10 5 10.40 11.0 12*0 1025 12.50 2.30 4.'l*6 5.55 635 9.20 943 fl'fiS' Grangetown 6 4 7.23 8.39 9.24 10,24 11. 9 12.14 1.17 1.56 2.36 316; 3.46 4.27 5.49 6.21 7.19 8. 9 9 4 9.26 10 9 11.4 1029 12.54 2.34 4.19 5.59 639 9.24 947 Oogan â 6 9 7.28 8.44 9.29 10.29 11.14 12.19 1.22 2.1 2.41 321 3.51 4.32 5.17 5.54 6.26 7.24 8.14 Â£ 48 9 9 9.31 1014 10.48 11. 9 12 7 1034 12.59 2.39 ..4.24 6.4 644 9^9 962 DinasPowis 614 7.33 8.49 8.34 10.34 11.19 12.24 1.27 2. 6 2.46 326 3.56i 4.37 5.22 5.59 6.31, 7.29 8.19 853 914 9.3S 1019 10.53 11.14 |t039 1.4 2.44 .4.29 6.9 649 9.34 957 Porth 8.38 1.37 6.23 868 2 0 â¢â¢ 5*45 Hafod â 8.42 1.41 Â« Â£ >6.27 9 2, 2 4 5*49 Pontypridd 8.48 1.47 a â¢â¢ o 6-33 9 8 2l0 5.55 Treforest 8.52 1.51 0 6.37 912 214 f 59 Efail Isaf â 8.58 1.67 o 6.43 Â§ 918 220 6* 5 Oreigiau 9. 3 2. 2 Â» 6.48 -g 923 225 6*10 Wenvoe â 9.13 2.12 6.58 to: 933 237 6*20 Oadoxton 619 7.38 8.54 9.19 3.39 10.39 11.24 12.28 1.32 2.11 2.18 2.51 331 4. 1 4.17 4.42 5.27 6. 4 6,36 648 7. 4 7.34 8.24 858 019 9.41 1024 10.68 11.19 121f 939 1044 1. 9 2 5') 243 4 34 6 14 6:26 654 9 Vq InP uii Barry Dock 622 7.41 8.57 9.22 9.42 10.42 11.27 12.32 1.35 2.14 2.2l 2.64 334 4.4 4.20 4.45 5.30 6. 7 8.38 651 7. 7 7.37 8.27 B 1 922 9.44 10 27 11. 1 11.22 1219 942 1047 1.12 2.53 248 4*37 6.17 6*29 657 9 m In* lnTl Barry 626 7.45 9. 1 9.26 9.46 10.46 11.31 12.3S 1.39 2.18 2.25 2.58 338 4. 8 4.24 4.49 5.34 6.11 6.43 655 7.11 7.41 8.31 9 5 926 9.48 1031 11. 5 11.26 1223|946 1051 1.18 2.57 250 441 6.21 6 33 7 1 94Â« Inn fSls Barry Island arr' ,.l 9.30 9.50 11.35 12.40 1.43 â â 2.29 3.2) 4.12 4.53 5.38 6.47 7.45 â â J9 9 I J I .I.. 1055 13.112 54! <45 6^25 6*.37 7 5 Not on Saturdays. CARDIFF AND PONTYPRIDD (BARRY RAILWAY) SEE TIME TABLES. t Mondays, Thursdays, & Saturdays only. BARRY AND BRIDGEND SECTION. Stations. Weekdays. j| Sundays. Stations. Weekdays. Sunday*. a.m. a.m. a.m. p.m.]p m p.in .(p.m.lp.m .jp.m.( p.m. |p m.jpjn. p.m.] fun.: a.m.; a.m. p mip.m. p.m. inn, Inm "a m In m n m m m Bridgend (G.W.F..) dep. 7 50 3 30 11 8 1 25j^ 3 40 5 23 7 30 9 10 12 55 4 33 8 5 Barry' dep. 7 0 9 53!11 37 1 45 2 30 3^45 E 40,7*45 11 6 3 0 fi'?7* Southerndown (Brake) â 10 38 1255 Â« p 4 53 7 0 10 45 3 0 7 35 Rhoose â 7 7 10 011 44 1 52 2 37 3 52 5 47 7 5^ 11 7K 7 am Southerndown Road â ? 5818 3311 16 1 33I03 0 3 48 5 31 7 38 9 19 1 3 4 41 8 13 Aberthaw â 7 1110 4(ll 48 1 56 2 41 3 56 5 51 7 58 11 11 3 11 fi as Llantwit Major â 8 88 5011 Ml 43 2$1 3 58 5 41 7 48 9 30 1 1 13 4 51 8 23 Gileston. 7 18110 811 52 2 0 2 45 4 0 5 55 8 2 1115^1^ fi TO Gileston. â S 14 8 57 11 33 1 49 2 5? 4 4 5 477 54 9 37 1 18 4 57 8 29 Llantwit Major 7 2210 i5 11 59 2 7 2 52 4 7 6 2 8 9 11 22 3 2? fiw Aberthaw â 8 18 9 1 11 86 1 583 14 S 5 517 58 9 41 1 23 5 1 8 33 Southerndown Road 7 32 10 25 12 9 Js 24 17 6 12 8 20 1132 3 V 7 q Rhoose 8 23 9 6 11 41 1 58 3 6 4 13(5 56|B 46 1 28 5 6 8 38 Southerndown (Brake) 11 0 12 45 3 38, 6 48 8 55 i 12 s'a 8 R Barry arr. 8 29 9 1311 V 2 4j3 12 4 19j6 2j8 9 9 53 1 34 5 12 8 44 Bridgend (G.W.R.) arr. 7 39 10 32 12 16 M Â§ 3 9 4 24 6 19 8 28 11 3913 39 7 16 "w
BENSON'S CST â¢ PiKif^Q atcash riMNVJIO prices. (HarnessM T MONTHLY PAYMENTS of Â£ 1 and upwards at SAME CASH PRICES. ''P JlJIJI!llmml,Â¡Â¡-Â¡Â¡Â¡Â¡Â¡Â¡ Brilliants, Â£ 15. Pearls and Brilliants, Opals and Brilliants, Brilliants and Â£ 8. 8s. Sapphires, Â£ 7.109. Q&m BENSON'S t t < RENOWNED 'Â°r* ^WJbk! LUDGATE." High Class English Lever at a Low Price. In massive silver, crystal glass cases, ml (is-ct. gold cases, from Â£ 10.10s.) Iffi OR AT THE SAME PRICE ON tt NOVEL PLAN OF (Fin* in N m 1;5 MONTHLY PAYMENTS ooid wfS&Â¥/mm of Â£1 Is. Chains, Guide Book of Watches, Chains, Rings, Clocks, Imperial frÂ«m Â£ 3- Hate, Dressing Bags, etc., and Order Form, Po3t Free. (260 J. W. BENSON, Ltd., 62 & 64, Lltyltl Rill, E.C. CURESfiK TfiMPERASCE HOTEL AND DINING ROOMS, HOLTON-ROAD, BARRY DOCKS. HOT DINNERS DAILY. Accommodation for Visitors. Well-aired Beds. Hot and Cold Baths. PRCPRIETOR-C. F. ROSSER. FIELDLNGS, LIMITED, OLD ESTABLISHED FINANCIERS, ARE PREPARED TO Advance Sums from f,20 to Â£3,000 at Short Notice, ON APPROVED NOTE OF HAND, PERSONAL, OR OTHER SECURITIES. CHARGES ARRANGED BEFORE TRANS ACTIONS ARE COMPLETED. MORTGAGES on PROPERTY effected at Current Rates of Interest. Property Purchased. Trade Bills Discounted. Annuities and Fixed Incomes Arranged. DEPOSITS RECEIVED AT 5 PER CENT. PER ANNUM. Apply Direct as we have no Agents, Hayes Buildings, The Hayes, Cardiff. r WOMAN'S UNFAILING) t TttLfa"1; pius FOR FEMALES. QUICKLY CORRECT ALL IMtiiCiUJ.ASUTIKS, HEMOVE AT.T, OBSTRUCTIONS, AND RELIEVE THE DISTRESSING SYMPTOMS so PREVALENT WITH THE SEX. Boxes, ::1(; & 2/j (contains three times the quantity), of all Chemists. Sent any- where on receipt of IS or 34 stamps, by E. T. TUWLE & j Co., 66, Long Row, NOTTINGHAM. Beware of Imitations, injurious and â¢mitklea. E. EVANS, PRACTICAL SHOEING SMITH, 36, NEWLAND STHEET, BARRY DOCKS. Shop in connection with Mr R. W. Hall's Veterinary Infirmary, QUICK DESPATCH. REASONABLE TERMS GOULD & WHEELER, IRON AND BRASS FOUNDERS BARRY AND CARDIFF. "BUTE DOOKS J "BAitivx FOUNDRY,' FOUNDRY,' COLLING-DON RO^TD FQS. 5 TIPS, CARDIFF. i L DOCK. ESTIMATES GIVEN FOR AL KINDS OF IRON AND BRASS CASTING. BEST PRICES GIVEN FOR OLD IRON AND BRASS. A LARGE QUANTITY OF MARINE CAST. INGS ALWAYS KEPT IN STOCK. Telegraphic Address;â" Castings," Barry; National Telephone :-Cardlff, No. 385 Barry. Docks, No. 12. N