CORRESPONDENCE. TO THE EDITOR OF THE SOUTH WALES STAR. A letter appeared in vour issue of the 16th inst., from Mr. R. C. Griffiths, Bridgend, in which my letter to you of the 9th inst. was criticised. Mr. Griffiths refers to an advertisement which ap- peared in your columns in July last, when by a printer's error. Conservative claimants, and not Liberal claimants were requested to communicate with me. Printers' mistakes, sir, will occur in all papers, but I do not think anyone who knows this district would he misled, more especially as it was corrected almost immediately. Mr. Griffiths states that I supported the claims of two Conservatives. I shall be very glad if Mr. Griffiths will supply me me with their names. I can only say that I did not support anyone who had not sent in a claim through a Liberal agent, and who did not profess to be a Liberal. As I stated in my former letter, there were 70 claims for Cadoxton parish (not 83. as Mr Griffiths states). Of these 14 were dupli- cates one was disqualified through non-payment of rates, and two through receiving parish relief, and a considerable number were disqualified as they had occupied unrated houses. There were, I believe, about 30 claims entered which could not be sustained, as the claimants were not qualified. Mr Griffiths designates these claims as bogus cbims," but I believe that they were signed in ignorance of the law relating to the franchise. Mr. Griffiths further states that the Radical gam at the Revision Court at Cadoxton will not affect the next election, as 93 out of the 113 are owners' claims, and. therefore, were mostly duplicates. This statement is truly remarkable. There are a con- siderable number of owners in this district who are qualified as owners, but are not qualified as occupiers, and, therefore, to say that the 93 owners' claims do not represent any new voters is simply absurd. Mr. Griffiths adds that the Con- servatives can show a substantial net gain on the revision list for South Glamorgan. If the calcula- tion is made in the same way as Mr. Griffiths has calculated in reference to this district, I do not wonder at his statement. The Liberal gain in our district from the last Revision Court is (according to the ordinary rules by which such gain is counted) 113. and this represent at the very least from 80 to 100 additional Liberal voters. Mr. Griffiths, by some mental calculation (the process of which I cannot quite follow), arrives at the fact that the net result is a gain of 1 for the Conservatives. I think, however, he will find his mistake when we come to the general election.—I am, kc., J. ARTHUR HUGHES. Liberal Registration Agent. Local Board Offices. Cadoxton, 20th October, 1891. THE COITY SCHOOL BOARD AND THEIR CHAMPION. TO THE EDITOR OF THE SOUTH WALES STAR. gin The Coity School Board have at last found a champion in the person of the redoubtable (?) Veritas but. verily, well may they exclaim, Save us from our champion." Such a con- glomeration of rubbish I am sure it has not been the fortune of the readers of the Star to read be- fore Of course, the poor fellows object was right enough — to whitewash the unjustifiable action of the Board but alas 1 in attempting to do so. he has only made contusion worse con- founded His grammar is wretched, but to his honour be it said, he uses some very long words, and by the way. long, meaningless words are characteristic of him. It would be amusing to follow Veritas's flounderings in grammar, but your space, sir. is too valuable to occupy upon such amusements, and I will therefore only dwell as briefly as possible upon the five paragraphs con- tained in his—well, shall we dignify it with the name of letter ? 1. Veritas" was one of the deputation who waited upon the Board to present to them the petition of four-fifths of the parishioners. This petition traved upon the Board, in respectful Tvcrds to retain the services of Mr. Peters, and can Veritas say that he and his fellows used any dis- respectful words in presenting the petition No, sir, he cannot: or, if Ke can the local press in which the meeting was reported will not bear him out. Veritas was then on the side of the many, but since he has turned a very dignified somersault, and as it was in the beginning, it is now—back- sliders are the bitterest foes. 2 Would Veritas and the small clique to which it has pleased him to go over for reasons best known to himself—we guess what they are-have us believe that the few are right and the many are wrong in regard to Mr. Peters Public opinion is very safe and just, and in Coity everybody knows that public opinion is overwhelmingly in favour of Mr. Peters, and in twelve months will show it, too. 3. In this paragraph the writer refers to the unequivocal testimony of the two members," &c. 'Twas in his haste that David called all men liars, but it is after very many years' experience that the people of Coity have formed an opinion of the veracity of certain parties, and it is labour in vain for Veritas to parade this "unequivocal testimony "—it is neither here nor there. 4. Here poor Veritas sadly betrays the ignorance which is so marked a feature of him. For his edification let me inform him that a new Code tnrne into force this year, and that that amply accounts for the mole-hill which he tries to make a mountain of in regard to the grant. By too. it is gratif ving to find that the Board admits, at least, that the difference between this years grant and that of last yeai is :t s- nc long time it was alleged that the difference was £ 5 OI5^" "in this, the last paragraph. Veritas expresses his opinion that the people of C'oity degenerate If by degenerating he means our determination to secure°fair play for Mr. P., then I say may we still go on degenerating.. In conclusion, sir, allow me to reite™*e ^at Ratepaver said in your columns a few months a^o —"We have set our hands upon the plouah. i. 1 we will not look back till we have seen II} r. Peter., safely on the headland. He is the people's man. and the people will retain him, tnough they have to send a parcel of nobodies to eternal obscurity by doing so." I had intended offering a few remarks upon that precious meeting of the Board, reported in your last. but the length of my letter precludes me from doing so till next week.—I remain, &c., RATEP À YER. [This letter was unavoidably held over last week. We wish correspondents would notice that we fro to print on Thursday afternoons, and that therefore it is advisable to let us have all com- munications by Wednesday morning.—EDITOR s. jr./?.] — -*♦-—-—- THE OFFICIALS OF THE OGMORE AND GARW LOCAL BOARD. TO THE EDITOR OF THE SOUTH WALES STAR. SIR, You will pardon me for asking you for a small space of your valuable paper What rate- pavers lias the great and unselfish Bryncethm "Ratepayer" consulted—Bryncethm If not,_I can assure him that the majority of ratepayers in the Garw and Ogmore arc not altogether satisfied with the conduct of some of the members of the Local Board, and no doubt can point out some faults attached to its officials as well, but I will admit at once that the Chairman is a" gentleman, and will go further. I believe every member of the Board to be a gentleman," whatever position of life he holds; but I presume a gentleman is liable to make a mistake now and then. If so, he must not complain if some poor collier like myself points them out to him occasionally. Also I wish to thank the Chairman for his generosity, but I hope he does not intend taking some of our Bryn- wrach Common from us in the Garw to repay him for his generosity towards our Ogmore friends. The "Bryncethin Ratepayer wishes me and others to come out under our proper names. That is all very well. Why does he not appear under his proper name. I should like to know > (Throw- in^ stones and living in a glass house himself.) Is "he a paid officialI am afraid so. 1 can assure him I am not. nor am I likely to be unless the Board will appoint me to look after the walking o-angers round the corners. i ° I should like to know, Mr. Editor, what prevented our worthy Doctor from attending the meeting when the Surveyor's salary was brought up and dealt with If he had been present I am sure he would have had the courage of voting one way or the other. I was glad to see (from your paper) Mr Salathiel drawing Mr. Edwards out from his hidino- place on the question of letting houses before they were finished. Where was Tom Lewis on this pointI ran of opinion. Mr. Editor, that it is healthier for people to live in unfinished houses than to live, as some of them do, over- crowded. six or seven in the same bedroom, wluch is a disgrace to humanity. Oi course I agree in keeping up the authority of the Board, but let them deal with everybody alike Oh yes, I am told that the officials of the Board have a new form of notices now to serve on householders—what fVipv pnll the u ronch and ready notice. 1 am, yours. &c. GARW RATEPAYER. Oct. 20th. 1891. CHANGE OF CONSTABLES AT TONDU. TO THE EDITOR OF THE SOUTH WALES STAR. SIR.—It is with extreme R^ret the inhabitants of Tondu and Aberkenfig are losing the services of a very valuable officer in the person of Police- constable Phillips. From my own knowledge, and from information I have received, I can safely say he is one of the best officers that has ever been in this district, and if it were not for pre- venting his promotion, a good many ratepayers would be for petitioning for him to remain here. He is one of the sort of officers that is wanted in a place like Aberkenfig, where the publicans are very fond of trying to bribe the constable, being a straightforward man of the highest integrity. I wish him every success in his new sphere of duty, and hope to see him some day, not far distant, with the stripes on. Lucky are the inhabitants who are to have the services of Police-constable Phillips as a limb of the law. They have a good one. But the res- pectable people need not fear; they can be more respectable still; but woe betide the ruffians, thieves, and drunkards they will have to look out. as he is always on the look out. In short, Police-constable Phillips is one of the most res- pectable policemen I have ever met. Would to God that the force was composed of nothing but his sort there would then be no difficulty about the Welsh Sunday Closing Act.—Yours, &c., Aberkenfig. A READER. CONGL Y CYMRY. [DAN OLYGIAETH LLWYDFRYN.] HALOGTR SABBATH. AT OLYGYDD "SEREX Y DE." SYR,—Yn mis Medi darllenuis llythyr yn y Star gan ryw berson nad yw wedi talu fawr sylw i'r Beibl, onide ni fuasai mor ddynol a chvmeryd y rhan o'r Ys- grythyr a gymerodd i brofi nad oedd y person a dorodd gae o wenith ar ydydd cyntaf o'rwythnos—neu Ddydd yr Arglwydd, fel ag y mae yn cael ei adnabod yn y byd Cristionogol—yn tori gorchymyn Daw. Feallaimae y person ei hun oedd yr hwn a wnacth hyn yn y Rhoose. Os nage, bydded i'r person hwnw ddarllen y burned benod o Deuteronomium,iddo gaelgweled ei ddallineb. Yr wyf yn cofio personau yn byw yn yr un fferm na fuasent yn halogi Dydd yr Arglwydd, fel ag y gwnaethpwyd yn mis Medi, 1891; ond pan yn darllcn am y Rhoose a meddwl am y teuluoedd ag oedd yn cadw crefydd y Testament Newydd yn ei phurdeb, ac wedi magu un yn anwyl, ac wcdi bod yn aelod ffyddlawn yn LIancarfau, ond erbyn heddyw wedi gadael eorlan y defai(l, a myned i gorlan y blaidd, yr oedd fy nghalon yn tristau. Mae Crist a'i apostolion wedi rhoddi digon o arwyddnodau yn yr Efengyl er ei adnabod. Buaswn wedi ateb y llythyr yn gynt; ond gan nad oedd neb wcdi cymeryd mewn Haw i wrthbrofi ysgrifen y person, yr wyf yn anfon yr ychydig linellau hyn fel rybudd i halogwyr y Sabbath—nid ffermwyr yn unig, ond pob masnachwyr ar y Sabbath—tafarnwyr a bragwyr. y rhai. o herwydd yr elw, a dorant gyfraith cin tir, ac sydd yn cael eu cefnogi gan y Toriaid sydd yn eistedd ar ein meinciad y dyddiau hyn. Nos dda.— Yr eiddoch, Ac., ATHRAW.
BARDDONIAETH. ENGLYN I SEREN Y DE." Nid pabwyr a gwer y Seren--y De," Ond daeth fel clir heulwen Ar unwaith nid llaith yw'r lien A yra drwy'r ddaearen. Llantrithyd. IOAN TRITHYD. Y STORM. Un hwyrddydd tra'n rhodio dangysgod y goedwig. A'r adar yn ddystaw a'r awel yn ddiddig, Ryw ddwfn ddystawrwydd deyrnasai fel brenin Ar bobpeth o'm hamgylch, nes gwneuthur i'm erfyn Am fuan ddychweliad o'r hylon hin hafaidd, Pan gan yr aderyn, a daw Natur yn auraidd. Canys heno mae'r adar yn ddystaw—yn cysgu, A Xatur o'm cwmpas a'i nerth wedi pallu, A minau fy hunan yn rhodio, dan g-ofio Am lawer nos lawen yn yr amser aeth heibio, Pan gerddwn yn araf hyd glanau yr afon, Yn felus fy nheimlad, yn ysgafn fy nghalon. Ond heno mae'm bron fel pe ar ymhollti, A Xatur drwyddi i gyd yn ddystaw alaru Am fyned o'r adar, am wiwo o'r blodau, A gweled y dail yn ymado a'r brigau Mae pobpeth yn dywedyd fod llymder y gauaf Fel awchus gleddyfau yn d'od ar ein gwarthaf Ond, ust! beth yw'r cynhwrf a glywaf draw acw ? Cymylau'n ymgasglu pwy sy' yn eu galw ? Yr awel yn eSro pwy sy' yn ei danfon I ruo drwy'r goedwig, i ferwi yr eigion ? 0 draw clywir croch dyrfau—yn rhuo Drwy'r awyr sy'n oleu A'r mellt gwyn fel seirff syn gwau Rhwng trist cryg rhcng taranau. Yn fuan agorwyd holl ffyrdd y cymylau, A'r gwlaw tua'r ddaear yn genlli' ddisgynai, Tra minau eisteddwn wrth foncyff hen dderwen, Gan syllu mewn syndod ar dduwch yr wybren Mae'r mellt yn ymwibio a'r daran yn rhuo, A'r gwynt yn ymruthro fel llew ysglyfaethus Mae'r goedwig yn cwyno, a'r dwr yn ymlwybro Dros ddol a mynyddle yn frochus Ond yn y pellder draw, tu ol i'r cwmwl ola', Gwelaf ysmotyn glas, baner heddweh yw hwna Daw'r storm i ben cyn hir, daw'r ser i weini yn y nen, A'r lleuad fel genethig d'os i chwerthin am fy mhen. BYDD DYXER WRTH DY FAM. Bydd dyner wrth dy fam, Ti hogyn hoew Sancteiddrwydd megys mam Sydd gylch ei henw Pan oeddit faban prudd, Hi'th suodd nos a dydd, Nes ciliai'r rhos o'i grudd Yn llwyd a gwelw. Bydd dyner wrth dy fam, Ti eneth fechan, Hi'th wyliodd rhag cael cam Pan oeddit faban A'i bys arweiniodd di I gerdded 11awr y ty," A nerth i'th gamrau bu Pan oeddynt wan. Bydd dyner wrth dy fam, Ti ddyn grymusol; A wyddost ti paham Yr wvt mor nerthol ? Dy fam a roddodd laeth Ei bron i ti yn faeth Pan daflwyd di ar draeth Y byd amserol. Bydd dyner wrth dy fam, Ei haul fachluda, Arafu mae ei cham, A'i llaw a gryna Y gwallt oedd fel y fran, Sydd heddyw fel y gwlan, A thlysni 'i gruddiau glan Gan henaint wywa. Bydd dyner wrth dy fam, Y nef agora I'w derbyn yn ddinam I fewn i'r Wynfa Angylion gwlad v dydd Yn ymgystadlu sydd Am ddal y deigryn cudd Ei llygad golla. Pontyrhil. T. CYXFRIG JONES.
ORIGINAL POETRY. MOURN, BRITAIN, MOURN. Mourn, Britain, mourn, mourn for thy mighty dead, Whose bodies lie deep in their silent graves Yet from their gravesides, rise thy bowed down head, For Britons never shall be shackled slaves. Mourn.-Britain, mourn, mourn for thy sons so brave, Mourn for the dead, who did such mighty deeds, And wisely mourn, remembering that the grave Is but a path that to the hereafter leads. Mourn. Britain, mourn, mourn for the sacred past, Mourn for the brave who fighting fell Mourn for thy loss in accents that shall last Beyond the echo of their funeral-bell. Though they arc dead, their spirits live for aye, Their words found soil deep in each Briton's heart; For freedom's sake" is now the part we play, They're gone." but we must learn the whole art. b D. PUGH MORGAN. IN MEMORY OF ALBERT SAMUEL JONES. Gone to a home of gladness, Gone to a home of rest, Gone to meet some little friends Who with him are at rest. They are all awaiting Albert, Their pleasures to him tell, And make him ever so happy That none on earth can tell. There is room for ever so many, Who are so free from sin, The like of little Albert Won't fail to enter in. Penarth. ill. A. G. --=-'
FOLLICK'S is the Best Shop for Jewellery. Splendid assortment and at all prices. Corner of Barry-road r.nd Main-street.—Advt. I owe my child's life to the use of LEWIS'S PECTORAL BALSAM. I woull not be without a bottle of it for the world."—Is. lid. per bottle.
REVIEWS OF PUBLICATIONS. Y CHURCH MONTHLY (ld.)-The conductors of the Church Monthly have determined to publish a Welsh edition of the little magazine, "in order to keep pace with the growing activity of the Church in Wales." The first issue will be for January, 1892, but in order to facilitate its introduction copies are now ready." There is no doubt that a Church magazine of some sort is needed in Wales, the Cyvaill Eglwysig is the only one that we know of which is worth reading. We are sorry, on glancing over the advance copy that has been sent us, to see how unsatisfactory Y Church Monthly is. No greater satire on the growing activity of the Church in Wales" have we ever seen than the Welsh edition of the Church Monthly. The title Y Church Monthly" is ludicrous. What would Englishmen say if the leading Welsh weekly published an English edition under the title, The Baner ac Amseran Cymru" The tales may be good, but we confess that we were unable to wade through them in their Welsh form. Sugar is sugr." English words oocur in every other sentence and as a specinftn of the conversational Welsh with which the reader is to be charmed, we give the following sentence taken from the first page of the magazine Gosodais y llythyr nr ben y pentwr fy human, fel y gallasem gael y fantais o'i gynwysiad cyn y buasech yn cael eich gorchuddio gan y rhai perthynol i fusnes, ac yn wir, nhad, yr ydych yn eu trafod eisoes (sic) fel pe buasech yn awyddus i fyned attynt." We will not waste time in quoting other instances. English idioms predominate not a sentence reads like Welsh the whole style of the magazine is as stilted and unnatural—as unidiomatic and un- grammatical as the average schoolboy's Latin prose. The translation is evidently the work of a Welshman who knows not his own language, whose ignorance has been intensified by an unin- telligent use of an English-Welsh dictionary. The poetical translations in Y Church Monthly are by Cynalaw. a Methodist publisher, and Watcyn Wyn, an Independent preacher. We are sorry we cannot echo the encomium of the Man About Town that the edition is a faithful translation" of the Church Monthly, but at all events it is characteristic of the" growing activity of the Church in Wales."—[Fred. Sherlock, 30 and 31, New Bridge-street. Ludgate Circus, London, E.C.] PROTESTANT VIEW OF THE CATHOLIC CHURCH. (2d.) By John Henry Xewman, D.D.—This is a most readable little pamphlet, asking for a fair hearing for the Catholics. The little work is so charmingly written that we refrain from any quotations, and will only urge our readers to get it and read it for themselves. It is an appeal for fair play—an appeal that will always be listened to by Englishmen. It is also written in Dr. New- man's well-known style-probably the best English style of the century, and is replete with anecdote, wit. and humour. The supposed reprint of Count Potemkin's speech in the English Constitu- tion is most excellent fooiing," ami is well worth reading were it only as a lesson in oratory but it serves to intensify the force of the author's words when he says, "I deliberately assert that no ab- surdities contained in the above sketch can equal, nay, that no conceivable absurdities can surpass, the absurdities which are firmly believed of Catho- lics by sensible, kind-hearted, well-intentioned Protestants."—[18, West-square, London, S.E.] CARDIFF CONGREGATIONAL MAGAZINE (Id.), under the editorship of the Rev. J. A. Jenkins, B.A., is quite up to the usual standard. The third of Congregational Heroes a sketch of whose lives are given, is Robert Browne, the founder of the Independents or Brownists," as Shakespeare calls them in "Twelfth Night." It is a curious and interesting fact that the late John Angell James used to receive letters addressed to him as J. Angell James, Brownist Te.t -her." The little magazine is very brightly written throughout.— [Cardiff Roberts Brothers, printers, Bute Docks.] ANGLICAN ORDERS, by J. D. Breen, O.S.B.-This is a little pamphlet which endeavours to prove that Anglican orders are invalid. All interested in the controversy should get this little publica- tion, giving, as it does, concisely and clearly the Catholic view. [Leamington Art and Book Company, Bedford-street.]
JAM ES PR ICE, r- -0;/ "U > c r* f I z < < => < t ..J < m > > ::> -I o :< v.v. The Modern Bakery and Restaurant, Regent-street alld Ifolton-road, k BARRY_DOCK. 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 it 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 millers only to select from. I do not buy low-priced Flours. Huntley and Palmer's Biscuits—a great variety. Pattison's (the best) Swects-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, kc.. kc., kc. (A CARD.) MB. J. A. OWEN ARCHITECT AND SURVEYOR, 5, VERE STREET, (Opposite the Local Board Office,) C A D 0 X T 0 N, BARRY. SPECIAL SHOW IX AUTUMN AND vVINTER G-OOBB. DRESS STUFFS FROM 2}D. PER YARD. BLANKETS FROM 4s. 11D. THE PAIR. SHEETING FROM 5$D. PER YARD. FLANNELS FROM U'D. PER YARD. THE LARGEST STOCK IN THE NEIGHBOUR- HOOD TO CHOOSE FROM. OWEN MCCANN & CO., LONDON HOUSE, HOLTON-ROAD. W H. GOULD, IRON AND BRASS FOUNDERS, BARRY FOUNDRY, (BetAveen No. 4 and 5 Tips.) BARRY DOCK. Estimates for all kinds of Iron and Brass Castings Old Cast Iron and Metal Bought. GREAT REDUCTION. PURE BUTTERS CHEAPER THAN lUl JpiNEST IRISH NEW GRASS T) UTTERS, PER 1 S. LB. DAVID JONES & Co. (LIMITED) Always allow their Customers the benefit of the Market. THE jpiNEST QUALITIES AT LOWEST pRICES. Choicest Danish. Butter, PER J S. 1 D. LB. WE ARE THE LARGEST SELLERS OF DANISH BUTTER IN WALES. New American Cheese, JJD. AXD 6D. PER LB. Finest Canadian Cheese, 01D. AND 7D. PER LB. Dennys Hams AND lattersons Bacon ALWAYS KEPT IN STOCK. HAMS at 4id. per lb. HAMS at 5d. „ HAMS at Gd. „ HAMS (the Finest Imported). at GJd. „ SHOULDERS at 4d. „ DAVID JOXES AND QOMPANY <J (LIMITED), Receive daily large Consignments of New Zealand Lamb and Mutton, and would call the" attention of the Public to their New Zealand Lamb, which is arriving in splendid condition and is equal in quality to this Country's. NEW ZEALAND LAMB AT MARVELLOUSLY LOW PRICES. NOTE :— OUR ONLY ADDRESS IS AS BELOW David Jones & Co. (LIMITED), WESTIIISm STORES AND Canterbury leat llarket, W HARTON- STREET, CARDIFF. THE ROYAL STORES IN THE HAYES, CARDIFF. FORMOZA TEA AT PER 1 S. 0D. LB.. THE, BEST AND MOST LUXURIOUS IN, ENGLAND AT THE PRICE. This is wliat they say of it l. READ IT! From a Lady at Heath to a Friend at Cardiff. My dear M-, "I cannot write you a long-letter to-day but will do so very shortly. I want you to ask Mr. Griffith if he will kindly send us a Small Caddy of Tea, about 10 or 12 lbs, the same Tea as we had at your house. I think you told me it was only Is. 8d. per lb. I cannot enjoy any Tea since I tasted that. "With fondest love to all from us all, "Believe me, "Ever lovingly yours, V T II E ROYAL STORES IN THE II-A- YES, CARDIFF 1 FURNISH ON OUR NEW HIRE SYSTEM. HOUSES OR APARTMENTS II Completely Furnished on a. New System ADOPTED solely by us, whereby all publicity, x exposure, and enquiries usually made by other companies are dispensed with. WE HAVE AX IMMENSE STOCK OF HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE OF CHEAP AXD SUPERIOR QUALITY. All Goods sold on the Hire System at READY-MONEY PRICES. WE MAKE XO EXTRA CHARGE FOR CREDIT, AND ALL GOODS SEXT HOME IX A PRIVATE Y AX FREE OF CHARGE. No Stamp or Agreement Changes made no Bill of Sale eArerythiug private. Arrangements com- pleted without delay, and being Manufacturers, WE GUARANTEE QUALITY, And will undertake to supply Furniture, etc., At 10 per cent. less than any price list issued by any firm in Cardiff. ELEVEN SHOW BOOMS. Call and inspect our IMMENSE STOCK, and com- pare Prices before purchasing elsewhere. WE SUPPLY £G WORTH FOR 4}P. 6D. WEEKLY. £10 W0:iTH FOR 4S, WEEKLY.. r*-| r WORTH FOR ~s. WEEKLY. A t) O £ 20 WORTH FOR VvEELK1 And so on in proportion. Special terms for larger quantities. No objectionable agreements used. PLEASE XOTE THE ADDRESS South Wales Furbishing Co., 31, CASTLE STREET (Opposite the Castle"), CARDIFF. THE GEXERAL ELECTIOX is the subject that some people arc studying just now. whether we shall have a Liberal or Conservative Govern- ment next time but what interests G. B 1 s H 0 p Most of all is how he can best supply the people of HOLTOX AXD BARRY DOCK DISTRICT With good substantial BOOTS & SHOES. CLIPPERS, LEWIXGS &c., at a reasonable price, so as to suit the pocketa of everyone. LOOK OUT FOR BARGAIXS. CLEARAXCE SALE. commencing September 19th. and will con- tinue for 21 days, to make room for Winter Goods. Note a few leading lines :— Men's Xailed Derby and Savvy Boots from 4/11 Men's Balmoral Elastic Sides and Derby Lace from 4'11 Women's Lace. Elastic, and Button from 411 Men's Oxford and Derby Shoes from 4; 11 Women's Kid Lace and Button Oxford Shoes from 311 Children's Lace, Elastic, and Button Boots from Is. Strap Shoes 10id. N.B.—This Sale- is Genuine, and everyone in search of Bargains will do well to patronise it. Special attention given to the Measure Depart- ment and Repairs of every description. Our Hand-sewn Boots defy competition both for Quality and Price. Note the Address :— Q g I S H O P', PRACTICAL BOOTMAKER AND REPAIRER, HOLTON-ROAD. BARRY DOCK. Co:-n-e early and secure the best Bargains. ESTABLISHED 1840: SHOOTING SEASON. (i'tns Guxsr Grxs! LJ f. Li :f; ALL KIXDS. ALL PRICES. I LOUIS BARNETT & SON, PAWNBROKERS AXD OUTFITTERS. [■ MAIN-STREET, BARRY DOCK TOYÇX ALSO AT 6 and 7. CAKOJ-IXE-STREET, AYD 19. AND 49, BUTE-STREET. CARDIFF, Have ahvays a Large Stock of MEN'S AXD WOMEN'S CLOTHING. NEW AXD SECOND HAXD WATCHES, JEWELLERY" GUNS, BOOTS, BLANKETS, SHEETS, QUILTS. &c,. At the Lowest Possible Prices. SEAMEN'S ADVAXCE XOTES CASHED. Most Money lent on ail descriptions ox Valuable Property, at -Id. per £ per month. -:c- ""WATERLOO HOUSET HIGH STREET, BAF RY. STATIONERY OF EVERY DI?:VRIPTION. WELSH AND OTHER ROOKS IX STOCK. DRAPERY & FANCY HOODS WOOLS AND YARPJ-3. TRY THE WATERLOO YARX. A CARD.] MR. J. CLARK FAIRBAIRN, ARTIST, 55, VERE STREET. CADOXTON. THE BARRY TRADING- CQMPAIY, LIMITED, TIIOMPSOX-STUEET. BAREr IXJCK. Household Furniture and Ironmongery. CHEAPEST AND EE ST. BEDSTEADS AND BErs, AND STANDS. SOFAS AND CHAIRS. KETTLES AND PANS Easy Hire Purchase. CORN SEEDS AND HAY. OATS AND MIXED CORN FOR HORSES, POULTRY MIXTURE, GARDEN SEEDS, kc., kc. BUILDING MATERIALS. COAL AXD IliOX. T. J. 1U IK-lute" HOLTOX, NEAR VICTORIA HOTEL. Fruit & Vegetables, Prime Potatoes. Sold at lowest prices. A All orders promply attended to. large assortment of prime Cigars and Tol-acco kept on hand. Confectionery of ai"? Vir upplied Flowers and Bird Seeds ef~ description. T.J. R. will be glad toj receive Shipping Orders. AV. TOWXSEXD, ..L' -j v, NEWSAGENT & STATIONER, BARRY ROAD. CADOXTON (BARK Y.) CLEAX WASTE PAPER at 10- per Cwt. T. PEARCE7~ HAIRDEESSER. TOBACCONIST, & XEWS- AGENT. 1 2. VERE STREET. CADOXTON. HAIR-BRUSHING BY MACHINERY.
IMPORTANT NOTICE. "THE SOUTH WALES STAR" May be obtained every Friday morning, price One Penny, at our offices at Vere-street. Cadoxton (Barry): Penarth: Caroline-street. 'Brido-end- and Pontypridd or of the following agents ABEUCrWYXFI.—M.r. T. Morgan, Commercial-street ABERICEXFIG.—Mrs. Lewis, chemist,. ABEBTHYX.— A Evans (Brwynog), Farmer's Arms BARm.—^ C. Milner. Postj-ofHce. „ Taylor, ueAvsagent. n Mr. Hathaway, Barry-ioad. BAlmy D(K.K.-V,. H; ymith £ Son, Barry Dock Station. Mr. Marsh, stationer. BEJ.DGEXD.—Of all newsagents.. „ Mr.. Dames, G-ivnant -Cottiure. BLAEXGARW, GARW VALI.EV.—J. Evans. Blaen garw. Pontj'ewnuner. B B Y x -I IE XI x.—M r s. I) a v i e s. BUYXCEXTHIX.-1Irri. L/ewis, Long-row. CADOXTOX (BARRY).—W. Townscad newsagent. Barry Road. M T. Pearce, hairdresser. er^^treet. „ Miss Bray, stationer, Mam-street. v Mr. J. tl. Clark Fairbairn, Vere- street. „ Mrs. Webber. 53, Main-street. COGAX.—Mrs. Davies. stationer. CARDIFF.—vr. H. Smith <fc Son. Cardiff » San,lers, newsagent, Castk'-road, RoHth. „ J. Gulliford, 20, St. Mary Str&afc. OOWBBIDGE.—Miss Daries. stationer. „ Miss Wiiliaius, stationer. DIXAS POAVIS.—Post-olxice. EASTBROOK (DIXAS Powis).—J. Morris, Post-office FeRXDALK.—Mr. D. Da vies. Strand. GLYXCOKRWG.—E. Owen, stationer. HAYOD.—Mr. John Thomas, Posi-effice. LLAXCARFAX.—Mr. W. Metlley. grocer. LLAXUARRAX.—Mr. Evan John, grocer. Pontyclown. LLAXTWIT-MAJOK. — Cuminings, boowuaker. LLAVYXYPIA.—Mr. D. Evans. Stationers Hall „ Mr. T. Watson Parfitt. MARDY.—Mr. Evan Jenkins, newsagent. MAESTEG.—P. H. Watkias. Commercial-street „ M. Isaac, stationer. Commercial-street. MorxTATX ASH.—Mr. E. Jenkins, stationer. NAXTYSIOEL.—D. Hoivelis. bookseller. NE-"T0X.- ,Yo Phillips, Post-office. PEXARTH.—Mrs. Court. Windsor-road. „ W. H. Smith &80n, Penarth Station. „ Mrs. David, stationer, Glebe-street. Mrs. Paseley. stationer. Glebe-street. PEXBHIAVCEIBER.—Mr. W- Major, stationer. PEX\GRAIG.—Misses L..and M. EATans, Tylacelyn House. PORTH.—Mr. S. Fudge, Post-office. POXTYCWMMEC.—Mr. D. E;lwards, grocer, Pantygog. PEXTRE, YSTRAD—Mr. Thomas Watkins. ° Mr. Thomas Davies. POXTYCLOAVX.—lrs, Donne, Post-office, near Llan trisant Station. PEXLLIXE.—Mrs. Bassett, newsagent. PoXTYCYMMEK.—W. Evans, bookseller. B. Griffiths, 11, Commercial Place PoXTYPitlDD.—D. Morgan, st..tioncr, 1. Tag-street. „ W. H. Smith cfc f>on.. „ D. Arnott, chemist, Ta'.t-street. Mr. W. H. Key. „ E. R. Evans, Pcnuel-square. „ W. V. Davies, stationer. „ AV. Williams, stationer. PEXDOYLAX.—-H. Evans, Post-ofiice. PoXTYRHlL.—T. Jones. Post-office. PEXYGRAIG.-r-Mr. Price, Post-office. PORTIICAAVE.—W. H. ClatAvorthy, Post-offioe. „ D. Hutchinson, newsagent. „ Mr. Samuel Lewis, grocer. ST. NICHOLAS.—Mr. Langdon, bootmaker. ST. ATHAXS.—Mrs. Anne Howeils. ST. FAGAXS.^MIS. Mildon, newsagent. TREFOHEST.—Mr. Richards, Forest-road. „ Mr. Hill, newsagent. TREHERBEBT.—Isaac Jones. TOXYI'-VXDY.—J. W. William, newsagent. ,f Mr. J. V, Ricliards, chemist. Mr E. Jones, Clydach-road. Mr. F. C. DaA'ies, Marian-si .v Clydaeh Vale. TOXDU.—W. H. Hitching. nC7\sagcnt. „ W. Orchard, grocer. TREALAAA*.—Mr. Eli Davies. Miskin-road. TBEORKY.—Miss Jones, stationer, Bute-street. Mr. J Austin, newsagent. Tox, PEXTRE—Mr. LI. PhillilJ", 32. Church-joad. TYLORSTOAVX.—Mr. W. Williams. Post-office. Mr. Charles Powell. neAvsagent. TYXEAVYDD.—Mr. LIcAVillj'n. chemist. Wi:VOE.—Noah Jenkins, Wenvoe Arms. YSTRAD.—Mr. D. Jones, newsagent, Mr. Jenkyn Morgan 51 WViVui in -street
"THE SOUTH WALES STAR.' Scale of Advertisement Charges. SMALL PREPAID ADVERTISEMENTS. Houses to Let. Apartments Wanted. Houses Wanted. Apartments to Let. Situations Wanted. Miscellaneous Wants.. Situations Vacant. Articles Lost and Found. -y,JI,e Three Six 1 Insertion. Tusertions.iliisertions. £ 0 AVonls 0 6 1 0 1 6 20 AVur.ls 0 9 1 S 2 3 40 Vur.ls 1 C 2 0 3 0 Every Additional 10 Words. 0 3 10 6 0 9 GOVERNMENT ADVERTISEMENTS. Parliamentary Xotices. Addresses to Parliamen- tary Electors, and Notices in connection with Parliamentary Elections, kc. 12s. per inch per Insertion. LEGAL AND FINANCIAL ADVERTISEMENTS. Prospectuses of Public Corapa:iies. Addresses to Local Board. School Board, and Parochial Electors, and Notices in connection Avith. same, kc., 6s. per inch per Insertion. AUCTION SALE ANNOUNCEMENTS. Auction Sale Advertisements 4s. per inch, GENERAL ADVERTISEMENTS. 1 to 4 insertions 2s. peT inch per insertion. 6 to 8 Is. 6d. „ „ 9 to 13 Is. 3d. „ 23 ••• Is. „ „ 52 3d. PARAGRAPH ADVERTISEMENTS. 13 insertions Su. per line per insertion. 23 „ 52 x, 3.1. Paragraph Aclverrie^r.rpt.e u.n^or 4 1 :l:;(.S chtrged as 4 3ipe=.