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CONGL Y CYMRY.
CONGL Y CYMRY. [DAN OLYGIAETH LLWYDFRYX.] BARDDONIAETH. MERCH Y MELINYDD, YXY"SEREX,"MEDIY4YDD. Nis gallaf dderbyn cynyg Y ferch drallodus unig Gan na cha'dtl gynyg neb erioed, Arwydda fod rhyw ddiffyg. A diffyg anghyffredin, Gan na cha'dd un i'w chanlyn Ac nid wy'n synu ei bod am Roi JIam i fynwes rhywun. Gwell genyf ddal i gwynfan Na derbyn cynyg Marian Os pawb a gefna ami hi, Wei, felly gwnaf fy hunan. Pob merch 0 ragoriaethau Gant gynyg ar gariadau Arwydda'n wad pan raid i ferch Rhoi anerch i hen htngciau. Llinellau yn dwyn delw Rhyw fab, ac nid un fenyw Y penill olaf oil ond dau Hi wyliau rhag rhoi hwnw. Yn ysgol un o brofiad Y'm dysgir i gael cariad, A'i sicrhau yn wraig i mi, Er siom i lu'n ddif wriad. Pentyrch. HEX LAXC. LLAWENYDD Y BARDD. Y ddoe gofynwyd i mi Gan eneth rwy'n ei charu, Pa beth yw'th feddwl a dy farn 0 ddyfodol iaith y Cymry ? A gawn i eto weled Yr hen Gymraeg yn cerdded Yn nnionsyth ar draed ei hun I fyny'r goriwaered ?" Atebais inau iddi Ar unwaith yn ddifloesgni, A wyt tïn meddwl, eneth cllos, Yr anghofia plant eu rhieni. Mae'r boreu bron ar wawrio Pan byddo (Iwalia n gryno Yn hoffi siarad yr hen iaith, Os yw hi nawr yn huno. Daw merched glan Morganwg A'r becligyn eto i'r golwg Fel amddifiynwyr Cymru fad, Yn anil ac yn amlwg. "Daw briiydd braf Brycheiniog A Mynwy yn gyfochrog, A'u dewrion lu yn lion eu llais I uno a r dorf fanerog. Bydd clywed lleisiau 'n canu Cymraeg ar lanau Towy, Yn gwneyd i'm calon lawenhau A'm tafod orfoleddu. Daw miloedd o sir Benfro, A'u swn fel mor yn rhuo, Ac uwch eu pen bydd baner lan Mewn awyr bur yn chwifio. Bydd glanau Ceredigion A'i dolydd helaeth llawnion Fel pe yn uno yn y don A gan eu holl drigolion. Daw holl Ogleddbarth Cymru, Yn lion eu gwedd, dan ganu Mai'r Omeraeg yw'r iaith i fod Tra craig ym mro Eryri. Bydd Cymry yr Amerig Wrth glywed swn y ganig Yn union uno yn y clod I Walia lan fynyddig. A Chymry o'r Awstralia Yn Gymry am y cynta'; Eu hoif feddyliau i ryw fan Yng ngwyllt unigedd Gwalia. "0 Ynysoedd Mor y Dehau Daw llu o ocheneidiau o galonau Cymry fydd a'u bryd Ar glywed ei thelynau. 0 eithaf gyrau China, O'r Affrig, ac o'r India, IMw ar awelon balmaidd hwyr Newyddion a'n cynhesa. Yn awr rhaid in' derfynu, A'm bron yngnghlwm wrth Gymru, Mor llawn wyf, pan feddwl wnaf Fod amser braf i fod ami." Yn wir," dywedai hithau, A dagrau ar eu gruddiau, Nis hyth siaradaf a thi mwy, Ond yn anwyl iaith ein tadau." Bridgend. D. PUGH MORGAX. LINES WRITTEN" OX THE OCCASIOX OF THE MARRIAGE OF MR. T. J. HUGHES TO MISS EDISBURY. Hail! to the power that binds a heart to heart, Whose links are shaped by some mysterious art; Its ends are held in Cupid's own right hand, While with his left he sways his powerful wand. No mortal words can e'er express a part Of the love that gloweth in a manly heart The man's the maid. the maid's the man's no trace Is left of self upon each smiling face. And as on Hymen's altar now you're sworn, May Discord ne'er the wings of Venus tear, But may your life be as a summer's morn, When bird-notes mingle with the odorous air. May He who rules the lives of mortal men Be e'er your guide throughout this earthly glen; May Peace and Plenty in your home abide, And ne'er be governed by a selfish pride. LOYAL. • EISTEDDFOD FERNDALE. CADEIRIAD Y BARDD, M. E. THOMAS (" CYNWYD "). "Pererin" yw'r peroraf—hwn godwn I'r gadair yn benaf Dyn y gwir mewn doniau gaf Yn eilun o'r anwylaf. TREBINFAB. Y gwr wnaeth wir ragori-yw Cvir.vyd," Cenedl sy'n ei hoffi Tro gonest rhoi tair gini—agwych sedd Ar y gwirionedd ceir ei goroni O'i dda fin llifai'n ddibaid Gwirionedd dilwgr enaid. MYFYR DYFED. Cadair hardd i'r bardd sy'n ben—a roddwn, Wyr addas yn llawen Yn Ferndale mewn sel di-sen, A pharchu wneir ei pherchen. >Syr mwyn y seremoni—yw "Cynwyd," Y carwr uchelfri Ter gynyrch y tair gini God ei hwyl, fyn'd gyda hi. CREUNANTYDD. f Uaniad wych y bardd Cynwyd yw—y dyn Yng ngwyl Ferndale heddyw Dedwydd eisteddfod ydyw I wr balch "yn nhir y byw." Frodyr mewn mawr frwdfrydedd—hwn godwn I'w ga.dair i eistedd A'n harwr sy=" ar wir sedd Geir enwi 'n fardd Gwirionedd:" AP VALAXT.
PERVERTED PROVERBS. Mr. Tupper has written a book. Proverbial Philosophy named. In its pages oft I look For its sentences there are famed. 'There's a maxim for every day. There's a motto for every man. If you wish to be happy and gay. The philosopher points the plan, I have studied some of the proverbs wise. But hope I've not learnt them wrong. So list to the words of wisdom, And advice that flows through my song. Where there's a way there's a will. That you must own is most true. ■3k. still head makes a wise tongue, You don't know what you can try till you do. A mile is as good as a miss, So attend to these golden rules. Be careful betwixt the grounds Or else you'll fall on the stools. '■"Spare the child and spoil the rod, If you would peace secure. "It is no use locking the horse up When you have lost the stable door. A feast is as good as enough, So says this wonderful book. "Waste and you never will want. For too many broths spoil the cook. Every day has his dog then, There's wisdom in every word, So hold up your man like a head. For the early worm catches the bird. A bird in the bush is worth two in the hand. So all yon covetous elves Never look after the pence, The pounds will run after themselves. Faint lady never won a fair heart, Between I the gate post and you, So never put off to day What you to-morrow can do. Man waits for no time or tide, And. goo.1 hush needs no wine, There's nothing success like succeeds, And a stitch in nine saves time. A gross a. day is a pen per year, So always do things by halves, For while the seed is growing The grass very often starves. A rolling moss gathers no stone In this marvellous work I have read Deep water runs very still; The least mended soonest said. A half a none is better than a loaf, So always follow my plan, Never push the hill When it is going down the man. It is a very wise father that knows his own child, It ought to be written in gold. It is better to be off with the new love Before you get on with the old. When the wits in the wine's out. More speed less haste we learn. Once a child twice a man, So do a good can when you turn. Those who live in stone houses Should not throw glass, I'm sure. When love comes in let the window, Poverty flies from the door. Late to bed and late to rise, It is the truth I tell, 'Twill make you unhealthy, not wealthy or wise, But make you look wretched as well. When the mice are away the cat plays, So bear this well in mind The proof of the eating is in The pudding you'll always find. Go worse and you farther will fare, So no more in the book will I dip. But remember there is many a lip Betwixt the cup and the slip. Brevity is the wit of soul, So I will finish my strain, And sing you the rest of proverbs Whenever I call again. J. H. MORRIS.
GENERAL NEWS. A SAD HISTORY.—An inquest was held on Tuesday afternoon at Leigh Police-court, Lan- cashire, on the body of Hannah Walsh, aged 58, the wife of a blacksmith, which was found in the canal on Monday. The deceased was formerly the wife of Mr. John Wilkinson, who was mayor of Warrington about 20 years ago. Upon his death the widow gave way to drinking, and sank so low that she became a rag-gatherer in Leigh, where her career is well known. Her second husband is at present in Strangeways Goal for theft.—A verdict of Found drowned was returned. WHAT PRICE LOGIC .'—Richard Chapman and Frederick Theobalds, two boys living with their parents at Mitcham, were charged on remand at Croydon with stealing from an orchard at Mitcham a quantity of mushrooms, valued at Is. 6d. At the first hearing a constable informed the bench that the boys were quite beyond the con- trol of their parents, who refused to take any further interest in them.—Captain Kemmis (chairman) now addressed the prisoners as fol- lows :—" Boys, no doubt you stole the mush- rooms. but you will have the benefit of any doubt that might exist, and be discharged." THE MODERN MOSES.—It is not generally known that Baron de Hirsch, whose philanthropic efforts on behalf of his race have made him one of the best talked about men in the kingdom, started life as an errand boy. Such, however, is the case. At an early age he filled that position in a general store at Tookey's Flat on the Thames gold fields, New Zealand. As a youngster his spirit of specu- lation led him into investing his meagre salary in gold mining scrip with the result that he even- tually managed to obtain a substantial interest in some of the best speculations on the Thames. He subsequently sold out and came home to Europe, and has ever since continued to add to his great fortune. HORRIBLE CRUELTY,—A most horrible case of cruelty to a child by its mother has come to light in one of the lowest streets of the Montmartre quarter of Paris. The local Commissaire de Police.informed of the circumstances by an anomy- mous letter, at once proceeded to the house of the female in question, a charwomon, and de- manded to see her son, a boy of eight. The mother, thus taken by surprise, was obliged to conduct the officer to a sort of filthy cupboard, not fit for a dog kennel, where he found the wretched little mortal completely naked, with his hands tied tightly to his legs. The boy was worn to a skeleton, his head was a mass of sores, and his body was literally black and blue with bruises. He had also been mutilated in a manner too hor- rible for description. The woman, who was im- mediately arrested, ackowledged that she had maltreated the child in this shocking manner in order to please her lover, who had taken a dislike to it. The police are actively looking out for this man. The unfortunate victim of his ill-nature has been placed in the hospital for children. A PARSON IN PRISON.—An inquest was held at the County Gaol, Gloucester, on Monday, on the body of the Rev. Henry Rudge, late curate of Newent, who died in the gaol on Saturday. De- ceased during the past six months had, it is stated, contracted intemperate habits. A short time ago he was dismissed by his rector, and was after- wards remanded by the Newent magistrates on suspicion of attempting to commit suicide.—The prison doctor stated that when the deceased was brought to the gaol he was suffering from delirium tremens. He had every attention, but died suddenly shortly after he (the doctor) had visited him.— The jury returned a verdict of "Death from delirium tremens." WHOLESALE HANGING.—The members of a Parisian family of six persons have committed suicide by hanging themselves. These persons were known by the name of Leclercq, and lived in the Rue Barbette, a street in the Temple district. The father and mother first" showed the way to their children, two of whom at once followed the example set by their parents. There remained still alive the oldest member of the family, Charles, a young man of twenty-eight, and his sister, aged eighteen. On Monday Charles Leclercq attached a rope to a nail in the wall of his room, and hanged himself therefrom. CRICKET.—The cricket season practically ends when the cricket weather begins. It has been a sad year for breaking reputations. W. G. Grace has fallen lower than he ever did before, W. W. Read has been disappointing, Hornby, Key, and Shuter have done nothing, the li devil has gone out of S. M. J. Woods' fast bowling on wet wickets, and Ferris and Spofforth only show the superiority of English bowlers. On the other hand Briggs and Mold have bowled splendidly for Lancashire, and Ward has been a most consistent "tall "scorer. For Notts Gunn and Shrewsbury played some phenomenal innings, and both have scored over a thousands runs. Surrey has maintained its position as premier county in spite of defeats at the hands of Middlesex and Somerset. Lohmannihas proved himself the best all-round cricket in England, if not in the world, and Abel has scored his thousand runs. Lockwood has done well both with bat and ball, and some of his feats with the ball have been wonderful. Kent has idone badly, though Mar- chant has played some brilliant innings, and Martin has done well with the ball. The great feature of Middlesex cricket has been the brilliant batting of O'Brien and Stoddart, and the wonderful bowling of the youngster, J. T. Hearne. Hearne was only brought out as a coltlast year, and this year he heads the bowl- ing averages in England. Somerset's first season as a first-class county has been encouraging, the elder Palairet and Challen batting well, and Woods and Tyler occasionally doing great things with the ball. Gloucestershire has gone off lamentably, and Sussex cricket has only been re- lieved by the batting of Bean, Marlow, and Smith. Yorkshire's glory has departed. Ulyett —"Happy Jack," as he is called—played some splendid innings, but his average is very dis- appointing. The same remark applies to Hall and Peal, both of whom have done badly. F. S. Jackson and E. Smith will, undoubtedly, prove useful, but altogether the prospects of the Tykes are not cheering. Generally speaking, the season has not been marked by any great event, pro- bably owing to the wet weather. Great reputa- tions have fallen, some to rise no more, and, with the exception of Hearne as a bowler and Palairet, Challen, M'Laren, and Marlow as bats, it can't be said that new talent has been discovered. THE NEW PRESIDENT OF CHILL-Affairs in Chili seem to be settling down into a normal con- dition. now that the dictator has been finally van- quished and compelled to flee the country. Specu- lation is of course rife as to his probable successor. General Manual Baquedano, the presi- dent prn tern., although anxious to permanently occupy the position, is hardly likely to be ulti- mately elected. As a soldier he has a magnificent record—won not alone during the memorable struggle just ended, but also during the Chilian war with Peru. But as a politician he has un- doubtedly missed his opportunities. Time was when he could have made himself the most popular man in the State, but a na- turally retiring disposition stood in the way. The most popular candidate for presidential honours with the Chilian masses is, without doubt, Senor Martinez, who has at various periods of his lengthy political experience occupied all sorts of positions in a score or so of Cabinets. Although rather short in stature, he has a commanding pre- sence, and gives one the idea of a man cut out to lead rather than to be led. He has a prominent forehead, a narrow chin, clean shaven, a small but determined mouth, an upper lip covered with a heavy black moustache, a well developed nose, an intensely black, piercing eyes, set well back, with heavy, shaggy eyebrows. His hair is worn rather long. Taking it all in all, Senor Martinez's is an intellectual face. This is the man who stands by far the best chance of picking up the presidential insignia of office, and assuming the position of chief magistrate of the re-organised Chilian Republic. POOR EIFIONYDD.—J. W. Davies, formerly well- known among Welsh bards as Eifionydd," and r, y who for some years filled an important public office in Carnarvon, from which he was removed under painful circumstances, has diedlin a wretched room in one of the poorest quarters of the town from starvation. He was a few years ago well- known throughout North Wales and in Liverpool as an eloquent temperance advocate. The deceased must not be confounded with the editor of the Geniaen. who also lives in Carnarvon, and whose bardic title is Eiiionydd. SIR WILLIAM WHITEW A Y.-It is rumoured in Canada that Sir William Whiteway, the Premier of Newfoundland, was so pleased with his recent visit to this country that he contemplates in the near future again crossing the herring pond." this time for an indefinite period. It is safe to say that no man so thoroughly represents the in- terests and aspirations of Newfoundland as Sir William. He is the most conspicuous figure in the political horizon of the island, and has been dur- ing the whole period from the early seventies to the present day. One of the most notable efforts of his political career, though a vain one, was his en- deavour to build a railroad from end to end of Newfoundland. His object of course was to foster and develop the vast resources of the interior. Unfortunately the scheme was found to be an in- fringment of French treaty rights, and conse- quently had to be abandoned. LORD SPENCER.—Lord and Lady Spencer ar- rived at Althorpe, their Northamptonshire seat, on Friday, after their annual visit to Homburg. Country people are always glad when the Lord- Lieutenant and the Countess are in residence, for though they do not now entertain so much as they were wont to do, they participate in nearly all the useful and social movements of the shire. There are few more useful and hard-working gentlemen than Lord Spencer. He is chairman of the County Council and a member of innumerable boards. Miss BESAXT.—Mrs. Besant's daughter, Miss Mabel Besant, has just attained her majority. She is a tall, handsome girl, very much like her mother was in her early years, with the same earnest eyes and thoughtful face, and the same mass of black hair. She is, however, quite a head and shoulders taller than Mrs. Besant. MR. PAT EGAN.—Mr. Patrick Egan, the Ameri- can Minister to Chili-whose conduct is being canvassed—was treasurer of the Land League in its hottest and fiercest days. He was a man of strong opinions and of resolute character and spotless integrity. But in personal appearance, he was the last man in the world to get credit for fanaticism he is about the middle height, with fair hair, eyes of delicate and child-like blue, and a manner almost feminine in its softness and gentleness. He rarely spoke above his breath, and he was never induced to make a speech at a popular gathering. WHEN he went to America he became a member of the Republilan party of one of the many people whom Mr. Blaine's strong personal influence has magnetised, and it was as a representative of that section of Irish American opinion that he was sent to Chili. Mr. Thomas Brennan, who was secretary of the Land League at the same period is now a prosperous real estate agent in the City of Osmaha. He takes no part in politics. A DISTINGUISHED IRISHMAN.—The Hon. P. A. Buckley, Attorney-General and Colonial Secretary of New Zealand, is named as the most probable successor to Sir Francis Dillon Bell in the post of Agent-General for that Cclony in London. There are a good many genial and popular Irishmen in New Zealand, but a plebiscite would undoubtedly place Pat Buckley at the head of the poll in these respects. He has made a fortune at the Colonial Bar, and, if he were an actor, he would be correctly described as having a magnificent stage presence. He has smelt powder, too, for he was one of the chivalrous young Irishmen who fought for Pope Pius IX. against Garibaldi.
J A ME S PR IC E, t p z <C ,;< ;:) < > > t <c m 0' :< The Modern Bakery and Restaurant, Regent-street aqd ijolton-road, BARRYJ)OCK. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL BAKER, PASTRY- COOK AND CONFECTIONER. PURVEYOR TO THE PRINCIPAL HOTELS AND RESTAURANTS THROUGHOUT THE DISTRICT. BREAKFAST ROLLS. FRENCH ROLLS. DINNER COBS. VIENNA BREAD. DIGESTIVE BREAD. JEWS' BREAD. SANDWICH LOAVES (all sizes), And a host of other Specialities Daily. "PRICE'S" A 1 PORK AND VEAL AND HAMPIES An Ordinary daily at One. Private Sitting and Bedrooms. Tea, Coffee, Cocoa, Chops, and Steaks at all times. Finest Hungarian. English, and American Flour, Wholesale and Retail, at prices which cannot be beaten (for Cash), delivered at a few minutes' notice. Always a Large Stock of leading makers only to select from. I do not try low-priced Flours. Huntley and Palmer's Biseuits-a great variety. Pattison's (the best) Sweets-a large stock. Cad- bury's Chocolate Goods-a varied assortment. Agent (either Buying or Commission), whole- sale only for fresh farm butter, new-laid eggs, home-cured hams and bacon, poultry of all kinds, &c., &c., &c. THE SHAFTESBURY TEMPERANCE AND COMMERCIAL HOTEL, (LATE HOWE'S) VERE-STREET, CADOXTON. Is now Open under New Management. The Cheapest and Most Comfortable FAMILY HOTEL IN THE DISTRICT. It comprises also a commodious Public Room for Dinner, Concerts, Meetings, &c. Dinnerss Daily from 12 to 2 p.m. at moderate charges. PROPRIETORS DAVIES AND LEWIS. MCCANN & CO.'S HALF-YEARLY CLEARANCE SALE OF OUTFITTING & DRAPERY FOR 21 DAYS. MUST BE SOLD TO MAKE ROOM FOR WINTER GOODS. SPECIAL VALUE IN ALL DEPARTMENTS. Sale Commences Saturday, 15th August. OWEN MCCANN & CO., LONDON HOUSE, HOLTON-ROAD. (NEAR THE GASWORKS). E. 0. EVANS, IRONMONGER, SHIP CHANDLER, CHINA, EARTHEN WARE, AND GLASS MERCHANT. ADDRESSES :—Nos. 17 AND 60, MAIN-STREET, CADOXTON, AND AT BARRY DOCK. (Close to Shipping Office). STABKEY, KNIGHT & CO., LIMITED, MALSTERS, BREWERS, WINE AND SPIRIT MERCHANTS. CELEBRATED SOMERSET ALES. ERE STREET STORES OADOXTON, BARRY. O SPIRITS OF WHOLESALE STRENGTH. Sold in Botles and Jars. ALES IN CASKS OF 4J GALLONS and upwards always in stock. MILD ALES from lOd. to 1/6 per Gallon. PORTER & STOUT from 1/- to 1/6 per Gallon. L. Y. OWEN, Agent. rpHE QADOXTON A R KT E Is now OPEN EVERY SATURDAY. For RENT of SHOPS, STALLS, and TABLES Apply to the Secretary, D. JONES, VERE STREET, CADOXTON. FOR GOOD CC RN, &c., AT LOW PRICES, GO TO EVANS & PHILLIPS, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL HAY, STRAW, AND CORN MERCHANTS, VERE-STREET, CADOXTON. OLDEST ESTABLISHMENT IN THE WHOLE DISTRICT. LL. THOMAS, OLDEST ESTABLISHED TOBACCONIST AND CIGAR DEALEP MAIN-STREET, CADOXTON, ALSO TOBACCONIST AND HAIRDRESSER, 102, HIGH-STREET, BARRY. GOIOCERIES^TI^O VISIONS CHEAPER THAN EVER. ALL good Housekeepers study economy, and to follow such a noble precept to perfection, the lowest price Market is not always the cheapest. Keen observers will note especially, quality before comparing prices. I do not advertise Tons of Bacon, Butter, Cheese, &c., but respectfully invite all to call and give me one trial. The proof of the pudding they say, is in the eating. Call early and invite your friends to do likewise. Note the Addaess :— B. SUMMERS, 36, VERE STREET, CADOXTON. RECKFTTS gTARCH. RECKITT S BLUE. JJECIvITT'S BLACK LEAD. WATCHES)!! JEWELLERY WHY Go to Cardiff if you can buy equally VT Good and Cheap in your own Town by going to <0 F. J. GREENER, UNDER PUBLIC-HALL. VERE-STREET, CADOXTON, Who keeps in Stock a good Selection of Clocks and Watches of all kinds and prices, Gold and Silver Jewellery of newest style, E. P. Spoons and Forks, Wedding Rings, Keepers, Dress and Gents' Signet Rings, at Special Low Prices. Best Place to Go for All Kinds of REPAIRS, Especially Watches of All Descriptions. -I ALTER J. -yy INDSOE PRACTICAL TAILOR & WOOLLEN DRAPER, HOLTiON ROAD, (Near Graving Dock-street), BARRY DOCK. The Favour of Orders Respectfully Solicited. Gentlemen'sown Materials made up. THE PONTYPRIDD AND RHONDDA VALLEYS BILL-POSTING COMPANY Have Splendid Bill Posting Stations all through the RHONDDA VALLEY, FERNDALE VALLEY, MOUNTAIN ASH, AND PONTYPRIDD. All Orders Promptly Executed. Special Attention paid to HANDBILLS. For Terms and Particulars, apply to Mr. LEWIS J. WARD, Manager. Offices MILL-STREET,' PONTYPRIDD. Secretary, Mr. W. SPICKETT, Solicitor, Court House-street. Collector, E. LEWIS. STUDY YOUR HEALTH, BY DRINKING LEWIS'S DANDELION COFFEE, It is a most Delicious Beverage. HEALTHY! REFRESHING! and INVIGORATING! For persons suffering from Weak Digestion, Bilious* and Liver Complaints, Impure Blood, Hysteria, &c., it is the best Beverage, and should be used by everyone, in preference to Tea, Cocoa, or Ordinary Coffee. IT IS NOT A MEDICINE! BUT A DELICIOUS ARTICLE OF DIET. Patronised and recommended by the faculty. Sold by all Grocers in Tins, 6d., Is., Is. 6d., and 2s. each. Be sure to ask for LEWIS'S, and do not take any other. ¡ SOLE PROPRIETORS AND MANUFACTURERS— JAMES LEWIS & CO., Ld., CARDIFF. The Star PRINTING & PUBLISHING WORKS, Vere Street, Cadoxton. » ( ARTISTIC AND GENERAL POINTING Tastefully designed and excellently finished. BOOKS AND PAMPHLETS IN ENGLISH OR WELSH. PROSPECTUSES, PUBLIC COMPANIES' ANNOUNCEMENTS, STATEMENTS, &c. EFFECTIVE LETTERPRESS Posters, Handbills, Window Bills. Designs in Colours and Tints produced at Moderate Cost. -+- +- Concert and Ball Programmes, MENUS, &e., FOR CLUBS. A SPECIALITE! Ordinary, Tasteful, and Elaborate Styles Executed at Moderate Prices. ENGRAVERS, COPPER-PLATE PRINTERS, LITHOGRAPHERS, BOOKBINDERS, Die Sinkers, Relief Stampers, India Rubber Stamps. ACCOUNT BOOK MAKERS Commercial Stationery Warehouse. | H. MORGAN, Manager. jl BOOTS AND SHOES. D. FARE, II 1 k 2, MARKET BUILDINGS, BARRY. EEADY-MADE BOOTS. SHOES. AND SLIP- -H. PERS ALWAYS KEPT IX STOCK. THE BEST QUALITY OF CHILDREN'S BOOTS AND NURSERIES IN THE DISTRICT. ALL KINDS OF HAND-SEWN BOOTS MADE TO ORDER ONLY BEST MATERIAL USED. THE ONLY SHOP WHERE HEP AT US ASE DONE WHILE YOU WAIT. I A TRIAL SOLICITED. J. & C. SANKEY, pAMILY QEOCERS, CRIDGEND. TEA IX TINS AT WHOLESALE PRICES. 101bs. of 1,4 Tea at 1 '3 per Ib, 12/6 51btin 6 3 10]bs. of 1/8 Tea at 1/6 per lb. 15,- 51b tin 7, 6 101bs of 2, Tea at 1'10 per Jb. — 18/4 51b tin — 9 2 lOlbs. of 2, 4 Tea at 2/2 per lb. 218 51btiu -10,10 lOlbs. of 2/8 Tea at 2.6 per lb. 25- otbtiu 12 B 10lbs of 3, Te¡>, at 2 9 per J1). — 27, 6 51b tin 13/9 10lbs best 3 4 Tea at 3,- p'?r lb. — 30/- 5Ib tin — 15 CEYLON, 1/10 & 2/- PER LB. Carriage Paid for Cash. 'V. H. GOULD, JRON AND BRASS FOUNDERS, BARRY FOUNDRY, (Between X o. 4 and 5 Tips.) BARRY DOCK. Estimates for all kinds of Iron and Brass Castings Old Cast Iron and Metal Bought. TEA! TEAT TEA! GO TO J. LLEWELLYN, 112, HIGH-STREET, BARRY, AND GET WORTH YOUR MONEY. BLEXDED TEAS AT 1/4, 1/6, 1/8, axd 2'- PER LB. One Trial will Prove Them to be the Best in the District. T_A YLOR & CO., R.P.C. (Registered by the Worshipful Company of Plumbers, London), PRACTICAL PLUMBERS AND HOUSE DECORATORS, 113, HIGH-STREET, BARRY. ALL WORKS GUARANTEED. Estimates Given Free. A Trial Respectfully Solicited. Cheapest Place in Barry for Wall Papers. ALL KINDS OF GLASS CUT TO ORDER. T. and CO. employ registered plumbers. Adjoining the Barry Dock News;" Offioe, THE CHEAPEST HOUSE FOR DRAPERY JL AND MILLINERY of every description. CADOXTON DRAPERY AND MILLINERY SUPPLY, MAIS STREET, CADOXTOX, # J. S. DUPE, TOBACCONIST AND FANCY DEALER, 2, ISLAND ROAD, & 121, HIGH STREET, BARRY. BRITISH AXD FOREIGN CIGARS. EDGAR FENNELL Fishmonger AND Fruiterer, 84, TAFF STREET, PONTYPRIDD, BEGS to thank his numerous Customers for their kind Patronage in the past, and hopes by strict attention to business to merit their favours in the future. Lazenby's and all kinds of Tinned Fish at the Lowest Prices. BEST QUALITY. POTTED CPAM FRESH DAILY In tlb. and |lb."Pots. N V All Kinds of Fruit in Season. PATRONISE THE TOWN YOU LIVE IN, AND DON'T FORGET THE ADDRESS :— EDGrAR PEMELI 84,. Taff-Street, PONTYPRIDD.