MW DISTRICT NEWS. BARRY. TRINITY COTJLEGR OF MUSIC.—At the local ex- aminations in connection with the above College, held at Caruiif June 24th, 1892. Miss Florence Williams, daughter of our townsman, Mr. John Williams, Windsor-road, Barry, passed with honours in harmony and counterpoint (senior division), the highest and only pass in honours. We congratulate Miss Williams, and trust she may be privileged to impart to many her exceptional knowledge. Miss Florence Williams was the highest and only pass on the Honour Section of the Senior Division—the highest on the list of the 120 candidates who presented themselves. Miss Williams is a pupil of Mr. W. Ernest Jones, of Penarth. GOOD TEMPLARY.-The usual weekly meeting of the "Star of Barry" Lodge of the I.O.G.T., was held at the Lodge-room, High-street, on Tuesday evening last. There was a good attendance of members, whilst a number of the members of the St. David's Lodge, Cadoxton, also paid the lodge a visit. The chair was occupied by the Chief Templar, and after the ordinary business had been dispensed with, the nomi- nation of officers for the ensuing session took place.— Next Tuesday evening the installation of the newly- appointed officers will come off, the names of whom will be presented in our next issue. THE WELSH TEMPERANCE COUNCIL.—The first of a series of temperance meetings in connection with the Welsh Temperance Society was held at the Welsh Calvinistic Methodist Chapel, Barry, on Tuesday night. Stirring addresses were given by several speakers to a fairly good audience. BANKRUPTCY.—Charles Eyles, haulier, of Evan- street, Barry, has been adjudicated a bankrupt. MEETING OF CREDITORS.—The first meeting of the creditors of David J. Greig, confectioner, High- street, B:ury, will be held at the office of the Official Receiver, Cardiff, at noon on Thursday, 4th August, and the public examination will take place on the same date at two p.m., at the Cardiff Town-hall. OUTING.—On Saturday last the teachers of the Wesley an Sunday School, Barry, accompanied by a number of friends, Mr. and Mrs. Lowden and the superintendent, Mr. J. J..Moon, had their annual outinir to Llantwit-Major. They assembled at 8.30 at the school, and at nine the party, numbering G5. left in several well-appointed breaks. Arriving at Llan- twit-Major, the party made tracks for the beach, and cricket, football, and other games were entered into with great spirit. Dinner was partaken of at the Wesleyan Sunday School kindly lent for the occasion. In the afternoon the party visited the many places of interest in the neighbourhood, and returned for tea at the Schoolroom. After tea addresses were de- livered by the superintendent (Mr. J. J. Moon), Mr. D. Robert, I Mr. Dunstan, and Mr. Lowden. Votes of thanks were proposed by Mr. David Roberts, seconded by Mr. Lowden, to the Llantwit-Major friends for their kindness in allo..Ting them the use of the schoolroom. Walks in the immediate neighbourhood again fol- lowed, and at eight the party left for Barry, arriving there at ten. A most enjoyable day was sent.p 0 IS YOUR WATCH WRONG ? IF SO, and you wish it put in reliable order, why go to town when you can get any class of Watch, repairs done equally weli at Ba.rry by W. COOMBS, Market Hall Buildings, late with Mr. J. Hetticli, 60, Queen-street, Cardiff. [301 BARRY DOCK. SLNGIXG FESTIVAL.—A general rehearsal was held at the Welsh Independent Chapel, Holton, on Sunday last. There was a good attendance, and the practice was very satisfactory. CATHOLIC MISSION.-The special services at the Catholic School Chapel have been largely attended, and the success of the Mission has been in every re- spect most satisfactory. The Mission will end on Sunday evening at 6.30 with a special sermon and Renewal of the Baptismal Vows Two excellent ser- mons were delivered at last Sunday s services. NEW BOATs.-Three fine steamships came into Barry Dock with Tuesday evening's tide, that have not been here before. Two of them, the Slingsby and Duke of York, are English made, and are quite new. ACCIDENT AT THE STATION.—During the refix- ing of a signal post at the Station on Tuesday after- noon last, the funnel of a passing engine caught one of the wires supporting a new post, dislodging the signal from its position and pulling down a chimney to which had been temporarily attached another wire for sup- port. The latter fell with a crash through the station roof on to the platform below, breaking with it a number of panes of gla?s. Many persons were on the platform at the time of the occurrence, but luckily no one was injured by the falling debris. The accident happened as the 12.30 train for Barry was leaving the station. SALE OF PROPERTY.—Messrs. Lewis Lewis and Davies offered for sale by auction on Tuesday last, at the Barry Dock Hotel, four lots of leasehold property, situate in Pyke-ttreet, Bassett-street, and Burlington- street. Lot 1 was sold to Miss Ann Hopkins, and Lots 2.3, and 4 were withdrawn, but subsequently sold by Ii private treaty. BANKRUPTCY.—Edward M. Hind, builder, of New- land- street, Barry Dock, has been adjudicated a bank- rapt. OTJTI-NG. i Saturday last the employes of the Barry Graving Dock Company had their annual outing. Proceeding to Cardiff by an early train from Barry Dock, they embarked on board the steamer Queen of the Bay (specially chartered for the conveyance of the party) across the Bristol Channel to the beautiful watering place of Minehead. On their arrival at Minehead the party proceeded to the Feathers Hotel, where refreshments were partaken of. The lions of the neighbourhood were then visited, some of the party made for the bathing stations and disported themselves in the water, whilst others enjoyed some donkey-rides on the fine sandy beach. At two o'clock dinner was served at the Feathers Hotel, Host Thristle catering in his usual first-rate style. After dinner the men were photographed, and then again walked to the Beach, to the Church, where the curious old chained Bible was examined; to Alscombe and to Dunster, to view the curious old Market HouseN and Dunster Castle, the home of the Fownes Luttrells for over 600 years. The present lord of the Castle, Mr. George Luttrell, is the owner of most of the property at Minehead, Dunster, and for many miles around. He is a Radical of a very advanced type, however, and is almost idolised by his tenantry, His second son, Mr. Hugh Luttrell, was recently returned as the Radical M.P. for the Tavistock Division of Devonshire. After spending a most enjoyable day, at six o'clock the party left Minehead for home, which was reached before midnight. ENGLISH WESLEYANISM. — At the Holton-road Wesleyan Chapel on Wednesday, a service of song, entitled The River Singers," was kindly and ably Tendered by the Barry Wesleyan Choir. Although the choir is represented by a large number of very young folks, they very creditably rendered their different parts to an appreciative audience. The choir is under the most able leadership of Mr. Geo. Phillips, of Barry, the organist being Miss Roberts, of Barry, who accomplished her task in her usual creditable manner. The connective readings were given by Mr. J. Moon in his usual masterly style the chair being taken by our ever faithful friend Mr. J. Lowdon. CADOXTON. RHYMNEY CHAMBER OF TRADE.—The members of this body bad an enjoyable day at the Royal Hotel, Cadoxton, on Thursday, when they were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Williams, the respected host and hostess (and formerly of the Royal Hotel, Rhymney). The party, about thirty in number, left Rhymney at 11.27, and, after arriving at Cadoxton, lunched at the invitation of Mr. Williams. A visit was paid to *Tynewydd, where the members of the party were hospitably received by Mr. and Mrs. J. Jewel Williams. After an inspection of the docks, the whole of the members sat down to a splendid repast, gratuitously supplied by Mr. Williams, who was in the chair, and was supported by Mr. D. T. Alexander, Dr. O'Donnell, Mr. J. J. Williams, and others. Mr. J. Edwards and Mr. Daniel Thomas occupied the vice-chair. A programme of toasts and songs were gone through, and after ringing cheers for the worthy do'.iors of the feast, the party broke up. MOUNT PLEASANT BAPTIST CHURCH. — The pulpit of this place of worship last Sunday was occupied both morning and evening by Mr. T. W. Needhurst, son of the Rev. T. Needhurst, of Hope Chapel, Cardiff, who preached two most eloquent sermons. Next Sunday the pastor, Rev. L. Ton Bvans, will officiate. A DISGRACEFUL SCENE was witnessed last Sun- day evening on the Moors-road. Two men were fight- ing, one a well-known character, who keeps a boarding- house in Vere-street, the other a sailor. Several rounds had been fought in a yard, but not having enough room there, they proceeded to the Moors-road, where a large crowd soon gathered, and five or six more rounds were fought. One man's face was covered with blood, and the other had but a few scratches. They still kept on encouraged by the sailors who formed themselves into a ring, and no one had the courage to stop them, when a woman, named Mrs. Mooney, bravely came up and separated them. They still struggled to get at each other, but were held back by the seconds. During all this time not a policeman was seen, the fight having lasted for about half an hour. THE CADOXTON WELSH BAPTIST BUILDING SOCIETY.-The following are the numbers of the successful members of the Cadoxton Welsh Baptist Buildin" Society at the drawing which took place last week :-Nos. 3698, 5750, 2129, 4758, 4961, 3235, 949. 2648, 5441, 8176, 4395, 4332.—James Lewis, David Williams, Sees.—Advt. MR. W. M DOUGLAS, of Cadoxton, was one of the judges of the foot races at the Cardiff Infirmary Sports at the Sophia Gardens on Saturday. LOVERS of athletic games in this district will be pleased to hear that Mr. W. M. Douglas has been nominated for the post of hon. sec. of the Cardiff Football Club for season 1892-3. PUBLIC WORKS COMMITTEE.—Mr. William Thomas (Barry) was the only member of the Public Works Committee who turned up on Monday at the Iiocal Board Offices, and, consequently, no meeting was held. INDEPENDENT ORDER OF GOOD TEMPLARS.— On Thursday, the 21st, the usual weekly meeting of the St. David's Lodge was held at the Shaftesbury Hotel. A good number attended, and at the conchi- aion of the Lodge business a most entertaining' musical programme was gone through. Rro. T. W. Elliott put the audience in very goo .I humour with his comic song, *'• I did it." Bro. Willey sang" Hen Wlad fy Nhadau," j Sister Attwood, "Sowing seed." Bro. Rickards j gave a good song, and Bro. Bert Summers impressed upon them t't MONEY was the real source of J worldly happiness. All persons are very welcome to join the society, which is in a flourishing condition, with a large number of members on the list. Hon. sec., Bro. W. E. Davies, Belle Vue-terrace, Cadoxton. ACCIDENT.—On Sunday evening, as William Roney, the five-year-old son of Mr. William Roney, of 74, Barry-road, Cadoxton-Barry, was playing, in company with a number of other children, he was accidentally run over by a break containing a pleasure party, and seriously injured. INDEPENDENT ORDER OF GOOD TEMPLARS.— The business of this evening (Thursday) will be the nomintaionof officeis,ifcc., for the ensuing quarter. All the members are requested to be present. HIBERNIANS.—The members of the Cadoxton- Barry Hibernia Society will meet at the club-room, Witchiil Hotel, at 8.30 on Monday morning (Bank Holiday), and march in procession to the School-' chapel, Court-road, to attend a special nine o'clock service, at which one of the Missionary Fathers will preach. All their friends are invited to be present, At this service the new banner of the society will be solemnly blessed. CADOXTON RECREATION ROOMS PRIZE DRAW- ING.—The following are the winning numbers in the above drawing, which has just taken place :-148, telescope 20, watch 134, the two local papers for 12 months from date of drawing; 493, suit of clothes; 246, ham; 260, smoking chair; 75, a pipe: 500, ilb. tobacco 452, three pairs of Cambrian hose 234, box of cigars 289, jar of tobacco 191, 21bs. of tea; 79, ham. The two papers will be supplied by Mr. Town- send every week. LOCAL SUCCESS.—Amongst the names of those pupils who successfully passed the examination of the College of Preceptors in June we notice the name of Miss H. M. Whitburn, of the Court School; principal, Miss Small. PROPOSED CONSERVATIVE CLUB.—A meeting of the members of the Barry and Cadoxton Conservative Association was held on Tuesday evening at the Wenvoe Arms Hotel. The proceedings were of a private nature, no reporters being admitted. CYCLE CLUB.—The members of this club will run to Chepstow via Newport on Bank Holiday, starting from headquarters (Royal Hotel, Cadoxton) at 8.30 a.m. With fine weather it will be an enjoyable ride, and all cyclists are welcome to join the party. MIND, DON'T YOU FORGET IT. There is no remedy equal to Gwilym Evan's Quinine Bitters for indigestion and its consequences. If you suffer, try it at once-it never fails. See advt. in another column. [7 PENARTH. APPOINTMENT OF NUISANCE INSPECTOR.—An adjourned meeting of the Board was held on Wednes- day evening, to receive applications for the post of nuisance inspector, and to make the appointment. There were between 40 and 50 applicants from all parts of the country. After very careful considera- tion, the only local applicant for the office, Mr. Tom Meazey, was elected. CHURCH CHOIR PICNIC. —On Wednesday, in delightful weather, the choirs of St. Augustine's and All Saints' Churches, with other friends, numbering together about 70, were entertained by the rector and churchwardens to a picnic at Porthkerry. Access to the park was allowed by the kind permission of Mr. John Cory. The party were driven in breaks sup- plied by Messrs. Andrews and Son, a sumptuous luncheon being served by Mr. E. Bishop, of Penarth, on arriving at Porthkerry shortly after mid-day. At six o'clock tea was also served, and the return journey was commenced at eight o'cleck. FIRE.-Between four and five o'clock on Monday afternoon the engine shed of the Penarth Steam Joinery Works, in Railway-terrace, belonging to Mr. D. G. Price, builder and contractor, took fire. The engine was working with full steam pressure at the time, and so quickly did the flames spread that it was some time before the steam could be shut off. This was rendered the more difficult as the governing strap was quickly burnt, and an explosion was feared. One of Mr. Price's men, however, by means of a pole, managed to pull the lever back. The alarm mean- while had been given, and the Police Fire Brigade, under Inspector King, quickly arrived, but it was some considerable time before they could properly fit the hydrant. The employes of Mr. Price were not idle, and a hose was soon playing on the flames, which were got under in about an hour and a half's time. The shed was completely burnt, and the damage done to the engine is estimated at f200. RECEIVING ORDER.—A receiving order has been made on the estate of Morgan Rees Williams, East- cliffe, Penarth, bank manager. PENMARK. PRESENTION TO REV. W. DANIELS.-On Thurs- day evening, the 21st inst., the Rev. W. Daniels, Cal- vinistic minister of the above place was the subject of a very neat and handsome presentation, in the form of a writing desk, on the occasion of his leaving the above church to take charge of the newly-formed Methodist Church at Barry Dock This beautiful present was given by his friends and well-wishers as a token of their esteem and much appreciation of his faithful and successful ministry amongst them. We understand that he has laboured for five years in this church, during which period he has made a name and reputa- tion which is well worth to be envied, and established himself as a good and intelligent preacher, a genial and faithful pastor, and also as a true, thorough, uncompro- mising and sterling character. Not only the Church but also the neighbourhood at large will suffer a great loss in the removal of Mr. Daniels, though in this case, as in many others, what is a loss to the one is a great gain to the other. Barry Dook should be (and we know they are) very proud of their choice. We wish the Church and pastor every success,. trusting that their labours will be abundantly blessed for the great end towards which he Has called them. WENVOE. DEATH OF MKS. MORRIS, THE TARRWS.—On Sunday, July 17th, Mrs. Morris passed away after a long illness. She was the wife of Mr. Morris, butcher. In her death Wenvoe has lost one of its oldest in- habitants. She came to the parish when very young, and spent the whole of her long life in the place. On this account she was well known in the neighbour- hood. She possessed many excellent qualities, and was well beloved and respected by all. Her generosity was proverbial. Her religion was characterised by sincerity. She believed and acted on the principle that godliness was profitable for the life that now is and also for the life to come." The family has had a great loss; she was the virtuous woman" that is described in the last chapter of Proverbs. A good wife and a tender and loving mother has gone to the grave. The Methodist cause at Wenvoe has lost a generous supporter, and the ministers and students a true friend, as Mrs. Morris was given to hospitality. Her whole life was characterised by honesty and up- rightness. She was one that made the best of both worlds. Whatever her hand found to do she did it with all her might. The text of the sermon was very appropriate, "She did what she could." She had reached the age of 75, thus her reminiscences of the neighbourhood were very interesting. The family at the Castle she could remember for three generations, even as far back as the grandfather of the late Captain Jenner. The funeral, which was largely attended, took place on the following Thursday. A short service was held at the residence of deceased, when the Rev. W. Williams, Cadoxton, officiated. The place of inter- ment was the Calvinistic Methodist Chapel, Wenvoe. At the chapel the Rev. W. Mr. Tibbott, Cadoxton, introduced the service. The sermon was preached by the Rev. W.Jones, Morriston, an old and valued friend of the family. The text was Mark xiv., 8, and a very eloquent and pathetic sermon was delivered. At the grave the Rev. D. M. Thomas, pastor, officiated. May the Lord be a refuge and strength to the family in their day of trouble.-Com.
NOTES FROM OGMORE VALLEY. [BY PLATO.] — A DISGRACE.—It is not a very desirable scene to witness two of the feminine sex—well-known for good behaviour "-boxing with an unarmed man. This was the case recently in a certain street at Xantymoel. A ROMANCE.—For the past few weeks or months a suspicion has arisen in a certain house that the landlady, a widow of 63 summers, had fallen deeply in love with the lodger, a man of thirty-five years, and on Tuesday last the drama was seen at its best. Nantymoel had reached its climax. Hun- dreds of spectators gathered together to witness an unparalleled scene in the history of the Valley. It transpired that the lodger had been told, or rather ordered to seek for fresh fields and pastures new. Being unwilling to part with his intended, he was followed by his loving widow's sons (who, by the way, are older than the unfortunate lodger), and the would-be landlord had to seek refuge at the rail- way station office for hours, not by any means an uncomfortable" cell" considering that the land- lady demanded admittance in order to console her rejected lover. In the course of time the long- expected sergeant arrived upon the scene and escorted qhe "young" damsel to her home amid great cheering and hooting; and although a separation has been demanded, I understand, on good authority, that it is only temporary. When the happy event comes off the collieries are to be idle and a great demonstration is to be formed. 0 bob rhyfeddod fu erio'd Rhyfeddod mwy lla'r llu sy'n d'od Hurrah i'r dydd pan elo'r ferch Yn Mrs. wrth allor serch. WAR.—At present there is considerable excite- ment in the Valley caused by owners refusing to pay for pavement erected in front of their houses. As it is used by the public at large, I think it should be paid by the ratepayers. There is some- thing, surely, behind the scene here, and I may have a space next week in your interesting paper to write further on this subject.
WHY don't you trade with me," said a close-fisted manufacturer to a customer the'other day. "Because," was the characteristic reply, Yon have never asked me, sir. I have looked all through the newspapers for an invitation in the shape of an advertisement, but in vain. I never go where I am not wanted."
BAIiRY DOCK POLICE COURT. THURSDAY.—Before Mr. Jones (in the chair), and General Lee. XEW CONSTABLES.—James Davies was sworn in a member of the Glamorgan Constabulary, and John Edwards was sworn in a Dock Constable. SELLING BEER WITHOUT A LICENCE.—Henry Warner. labourer, of 10, Fairford-street, was charged with selling beer without a licence on the 17th July.—Mr. Jackson prosecuted on behalf of the police.—Defendant pleaded not guilty.—Police- constable David Roberts said that on the 17th July in company with Police-constable Phillips he watched defendant's house at 10, Fairford-street from seven a.m. to 1.35 p.m. They saw three men and four women enter by the front door, and two men and three women came out. They saw six men and four women enter through the back door and four men left. At 9.30 a.m. he saw Warner and the man next door carry out a 9-gallon cask from Warner s back-door. Warner returned and afterwards carried out a gallon cask. After- wards Warren passed out from the back door with a coat over his shoulder, and he had the appearance of having a jar in his pockets. They went into the house at 1.30 p.m. with a warrant. They found Warren, his wife, and a lodger in the middle room. In the back kitchen he told Warren he had a warrant to search his house. He replied they were welcome to do so. He saw two men sitting at a little round table. He asked Warren what those men were doing there, and defendant replied that they were his friends, and he had a right to give them beer if he chose to do so. Behind Warren's back was a half-gallon measure full of beer. In another jug* was some slops of beer. That was in the back kitchen. In the middle room there was a jug with beer in it. They told him he would be reported for selling beer without a licence.—Police-constable John Phillips corrobora- ted, and defendant was fined £10, or a month's hard labour. ALLOWING HOnSES TO STRAY.—John Johnson. greengrocer, Cadoxton, was charged with allowing a horse to stray on the 20th July, and was fined 5s. and costs.-John Phillips, for a similar offence on the 18th inst., was fined 5s., including costs, and Richard Thomas was fined 5s. and costs.-The case against Thomas Paulet for allowing his horse to stray on the 17th inst. on the public highway at Sully, was digmisped with a caution. VACCINATION CASES.—Mr. H. L. Jones, vaccina- tion officer, appeared to prosecute in several vaccination cases. The case against George Garnett for his three children was adjourned. William Spickett, undertaker, in excuse for not complying with an order to have his daughter vaccinated, said she was delicate, and the case was adjourned to the 11th August to give Mr. Spickett another chance. A DANGEROUS DOG.-James Coombes, Castle- street, was charged with keeping a dangerous dog by Mrs. Elizabeth Oliver, which had bitten her son, Claude Oliver, aged ten years.—Claude Oliver said that on the 11th inst. he went to Mr. Coombe's door with an Echo. He knocked at the door, and the dog jumped at him and bit him on the right hand.-Defendant said the boy was in the habit of throwing stones at the terrier, which was ordinarily a very quiet and inoffensive dog. He had cautioned the boy repeatedly.—John Bowden, another boy, said the dog had bitten him without any provoca- tion on the 3rd July.—The Bench dismissed the case, and told Coombes to keep the dog under proper control. ASSAULT.-Francis Froggett was charged by Francis Edmonds, of the Moor's-road, with assault- ing him, on the 22nd July, Frogget came to com- plainant at about 11.30 on the night in question, as complainant was standing at his door. Defen- dant knocked at his door and asked him if anyone was in. He replied there was not anyone there but himself. Defendent alleged there was, and pushed him aside, and walked upstairs. He followed him upstairs and told him that if he did not leave his house he would get a policeman to eject him. Defendant caught him by the throat, pushed him downstairs, struck him with his fist and gave him a black eye. He went for a policeman and saw Police-constable Roberts, to whom he complained. He did not know Froggett, but on describing him to Henry Jones, Jones recognised him by his descrip- tion. Mr. Jackson for the defence contended that the complainant was mistaken in his man, and called Mrs. Symes, of John-street, with whom Froggett lived, who said that on the night in ques- tion she was at the Wenvoe, with her husband and son and Froggett. They had left together at quar- ter to 11, and walked home together, and went to bed before 12, and during that time Froggett was in her presence the whole time.—The Bench fined de- fendant 40s. and 15s. costs, or 21 days' imprison- ment. SELLING BREAD UNDER WEIGHT.—Mrs.Delves, of Cadoxton, was charged with selling bread under weight and without scales, on the 2nd inst. A police-constable proved buying a loaf of bread flb.^ under 41bs. Defendant said she had been in business for 20 years, and never been charged with such an offence before. The bread was retailed to her by a baker, and it was his fault. Her daughter should have weighed the bread.—The Bench fined defendant 2s. 6d.—Edward Higley, of Graving Dock-street, was charged with a°smi'lar offence.-Mr. Jackson, who appeared for the de- fendant, said that these people were supplied with bread by a baker, and the baker was to blame, and ought to be punished.-Defendant was fined 2s. 6d. DRUNK AND DISORDERLY.—Richard Curtain was charged with being drunk and disorderly on the 23rd July at Barry Dock, and defendant was fined 5s. or five days' imprisonment with hard labour.—Mary Jones was fined 10s. for a similar offence and E. Flowers, for being drunk and dis- orderly on the 12th inst., was fined 5s. and costs or seven days' imprisonment with hard labour. SHEBEENING ON THE CADOXTOX MOOES.—Wm. Sidwell, greengrocer, of the Moors, Cadoxton, was charged with selling beer without a licence on Sunday last, the 24th inst. Police-constable Ley- shon Williams said that in company with Police- constable William Phillips, he watched the defen- dants house on Sunday last from eight o'clock in the morning until two o'clock. During the time he saw ten people enter and thirteen come out of the back door. At a quarter past two they entered the house by the back. In the front room and the and the shop they found the defendant, to whom he read his warrant to search the premises. He replied that he had beer for his own use. In the middle room they found a nine-gallon cask full of beer, and in the pantry they found a nine gallon cask nearly empty. On the window in the pantry was a jug with slops of beer in it, and the floor was wet. Police-constable Phillips asked how he accounted for so many people visiting the house that morning. He replied that no one had been there, and they could not prove it. He told him he should report him for selling beer without a licence. Defendant replied I haven't sold any beer, nor have you seen any money passed. That cask in the kitchen was left here by the brewer Mr. Clarke, of Cardiff, last night, and he will fetch it away to-morrow. I do not want it. The cask had been in the pantry for three weeks." Police-constable Wm. Phillips corroborated. Mr. Carter, of Bristol, who appeared for the defence contended that no case had been proved against his client. The ehairman held otherwise, and some very warm passages occurred between the Bench. Mr. Carter called for the defence the defendant who was subjected to a sharp cross-examination by Mr. Jackson, the prosecuting solicitor; Elizabeth Sidwell (wife of the defendant). Lucy Jackson (niece of William Sidwell), and Albert Morgan. Mr. Carter, in speaking on the case, said no perjury had been committed by either the police or the defendants. The two men who delivered the casks, James Sexton and a fellow workmen were called, and not being present an adjourn- ment was asked for by Mr. Carter for a month. Granted, on conditions that the cost of the day be paid until 25th of August. STEALING BOARDS.—Peter Burtie and Annie Morgan were charged with stealing boards, the property >f Mr. Macguire, boarding-house keeper, Wood-street, on the evening of the 21st July.- Police-constable William Smith said that on the night of last Thursday he was on duty in Travis-street, and saw the prisoners take some boards (produced) into the house of Benjamin Sully, a boarding-house keeper. They went again in the same direction, but returned without any more timber. He asked the female prisoner what she had done with the boards ? She said, What boards ? He followed her into the house, and in the passnge downstairs saw the boards (pro- duced). He asked her where she had got them from, and she said from the back of an empty house in Travis-street. She said she thought that there was no harm in taking them. The male prisoner, who is a Frenchman, and had to have the evidence interpreted to him, said nothing. The further hearing of the case was adjourned for a fortnight, to secure the presence of Mr. Macguive the owner of the wood, and the prisoners were admitted to bail. Richard Marney and Henry Griffiths, two boys, 10 years of age, were charged with stealing two masons' lines on Saturday, 16th inst.-Frederick How, mason, said he lost two mason's lines from Thompson-street, on Saturday, the 16th. He missed them on the Monday following. Their value was 6d.-Police-constable Stephen Davis proved arresting the prisoners.—The mothers were bound over in the sum of zCtO to bring up their sons to judgment if called upon.
PONTYPRIDD DISTRICT NEWS. ''I 1.1- 111 11.1 1. 11.11, PONTYPRIDD. MEDICAL.—Mr. W. P. Brooks, of Charing Cross Hospital, London, has passed the second examina- tion of the conjoint Boards of Physicians and Surgeons. INQUEST.—Mr. E. B. Reece, Cardiff, on Thursday held an inquest at the Bonvilstone Hotel, Coedpen- maen, on the body of Thomas Bowen, who was found drowned in the Glamorganshire Canal the previous day. Evidence was given showing that the deceased was last seen alive on Thursday, the 14th inst. A verdict of Found drowned was returned. WOMEN'S LIBERAL ASSOCIATION.—The members of the Women's Liberal Association and other friends, numbering altogether about 450 persons, assembled on Thursday afternoon on the Taff Vale Grounds, where they were entertained to tea and cake by the ladies of the committee. The Hungarian Band, of Cardiff, was present, and played a selection of music. Dancing and other games were indulged in, and a very pleasant afternoon was spent. Mrs. D. A. Thomas was present at the opening of the proceedings. LOCAL SUCCESS.—Mr. Edward Morgan, of the Pontypridd Academy was amongst the success- ful competitors in the 1st Division of the London Matriculation Examination. FATALITY IX TAFF-STREET.—On Friday morn- ing a single man, named Jeremiah McCarthy, of 17, Napier-street, Mountain Ash, died at the Union Infir- mary in consequence of injuries received in Market- square on Saturday evening last, when he was run over by a passing brake. On Monday Mr. E. B. Reece, coroner, held an inquest at the Union Workhouse on the body of Jeremiah McCarthy, of Napier-street, Mountain Ash, who died on Friday last as a result of injuries received on the previous Saturday, when he was run over by a brake in Market-square. A verdict of "Accidental death" was returned. WOUNDING.—At the Police-court on Friday, Morgan Griffiths, collier, of Clydach Vale, was charged with seriously wounding Thomas Steward by kicking him on the head on Wednesday last, and was sent to prison for two months with hard labour. BANKRUPTCY.—Thomas Evans, the Arcade, Ponty- pridd, jeweller, has been adjudicated a bankrupt. POCKET-PICKING AT PONTYPRIDD.-Mary Ann O'Neil, about 35 years of age, shabbily attired, was charged with stealing a purse containing £ 1 14s., the property of James Lewis, on thetramroad side, Ponty- pridd, on Saturday night last.-Prisoner, against whom were recorded seven previous convictions, urged in defence that the prosecutor had conditionally pre- sented her with the purse and coins, but the learned Stipendary being .informed that the prosecutor bore an excellent character, sentenced the prisoner to three months' imprisonment with hard la,bour. THE MASONS' STRIKE. — The operative stone masons' dispute at Pontypridd has ended in favour of the workmen, to whom has been conceded the 9d. per hour. The builders have withdrawn the "sixth clause," and the operatives piecework rule stands as before. Other concessions have also been made. PORTH. SHOP ASSISTANTS' PICNIC.—On Thursday the shop assistants of the above place, to the number of 120, visited Tintern. Accompanying the party were several friends, including Messrs. Geo. Preece and Packer, of the Porth Chamber of Trade. It had been hoped to secure the presence of Mr. A. Thomas, M.P., but an engagement prevented him from joining the party. In the afternoon sports were indulged in on the Meadow Field, the mile and 130 yards races being very keenly contested. Tea was partaken of at 4 o'clock at the Royal George Hotel, and afterwards an open air concert was held on the lawn. The friends who assisted at the concert were Miss Oriel, Miss Richards, T. Rees, S. Jones, Toleman, and Leek. The hon. sec. of the movement was Mr. L. H. Thomas. YSTRAD. OUTING OF SHOP ASSISTANTS.—On Thursday the members of the Shop Assistants' Association of Pentre, Ton, Ystrad, and Gelli, numbering about 130, went for an outing to Porthcawl by brakes, reaching there about an hour before noon. They returned home at midnight, having thoroughly enjoyed themselves during the day. Mr. W. Abraham, M.P., president of the Association, was unavoidably absent. SCHOOL BOARD.- At a meeting of the School Board on Tuesday evening, under the presidency ef Mr. W. W. Hood, Mr. David Thomas, Trealaw, pro- posed, and the Rev. W. Morris seconded, That this Board cordially rejoices to find that a number of scholarships are offered by the Technical Instruction Committee of Glamorganshire, and also by several high schools in the county, and begs to call the atten- tion of the several committees of the science and art classes as well as the higher grade teachers to the necessity of encouraging our schools to avail them- selves of the same." This was agreed to. At the request of the Board, the chairman con- sented to call upon Mr. Beasley, Cardiff, to request him to point out to the company the great necessity of a bridge across the Taff Vale Railway at Clydach Vale, where several children have been run over and killed instantaneously during the past few years while going to school. It was decided to hold the meetings of the Board two hours earlier than usual in future in order to meet the re- quirements of a number of the members. ASSAULTING THE POLICE.-At the Ystrad Police- court on Monday—before Mr. Ignatius Williams- John Jarman, collier, Pontypridd, was charged with It assaulting Acting-sergeant Canton on Saturday night at Pontypridd and John Vincent was summoned for attempting to rescue the prisoner. It appeared that Jarman kicked the officer several times violently, and bit him savagely while he was being taken to the lock- up.—Jarman was sent to prison for two months with hard labour, and Vincent was fined 20s., or, in default, a fortnight's imprisonment with hard labour. The money was paid. TREORKY. SUCCESS OF A STUDENT.—Among the list of can- didates who were successful in passing the recent matriculation examination of the London University is the name of Mr. J. H. Jones, 5, Clarke-street, formerly of Cwmpark Schools, but now engaged at the Board Schools, Llwynypia. TREFOREST. SUDDEN DEATH.-An inquest was held at the Railway Inn, on Thursday, by Mr. B. B. Reece, coroner, on the body of Morgan Evans, 11, Jenkin- street, Hopkinstown, who died suddenly at the Railway Inn, Treforest, on Monday night last. Dr. Leckie said that death was due to an apoplectic fit. A verdict was returned in accordance with the doctor's evidence. TREHERBERT. FALL OF A LOCOMOTIVE.—About half-past ten o'clock on Wednesday morning a locomotive with a tender attached to it was accidentally pushed by another engine over the rails, and it fell into the cavity containing the turntable for revolving the locomotives near the railway station at Treherbert. Several of the looomotives in the large sheds situated close by, which were required on different parts of the line during the day, were therefore unable to come out. In the afternoon a huge crane was brought to the spot, and the locomotive was raised out of the pit and replaced on the rails, about six o'clock. Slight damage was done to the turntable, and the front buffers of the engine were knocked off. YNYSYBWL. ATTEMPTED SUICIDE.-On Monday evening la.st while two women were returning from Aberdare Junction along the road leading to the Gelly Wood, they obserred a man named Thomas Nott, better known as Tommy Devon," suspended to the branch of a tree. The affrighted women ran post-haste to the Police Station, where they gave information to Sergeant Llewelyn. He immediately made for the spot, and found that Tommy" had fortunately slipped from the noose, and was lying in an uncon- scious state on the ground. On regaining conscious- ness he was interrogated by the sergeant, who illicited from the would-be-suicide that he had had a quarrel with his landlady, and he had thought it best to end his days by hanging himself. He was under the influence of drink at the time, and was accordingly taken to the police cells, where he spent his time until Wednesday, when he had to appear before the Ponty- pridd magistrates to explain himself. MOUNTAIN ASH. WEDDING.—On Tuesday the marriage of Mr. W. Morgan, the youngest son of the late Mr. D. Morgan (late estate agent to Lord Aberdare), of Maesydderwen Mountain Ash, to Miss Nellie Callaway, the eldest daughter of Mr. J. Callaway, was solemnised at St. Margaret's Church, Mountain Ash, by the Rev. E. Morgan, vicar of Penmark, brother of the bridegroom, assisted by the Rev. B. Lloyd, vicar of Mountain Ash, and the Rev. D. A. Jones. The newly-wedded couple left by the 10.43 a.m train en route for Clifton, where they propose spending a portion of their honey- moon.
BARRY DOCK WEEKLY TIDE TABLE. Morn. After. h.m. h.m. ft. in. July 29 Friday 10 21 10 39 32 9 „ 30 Haturday 10 52 11 8 30 11 „ 31 Suuday 11 24 11 43 29 1 Aug. 1 Monday. — 0 3 27 6 „ 2 Tuesday. 0 23 0 53 25 11 3 Wednesday 1 26 2 6 25 9 „ 4 Thursday. 2 46 325 27 2
Births, Ifarriages, Deaths. -♦ DEATHS. W ATTS.-On July 2B,at Old Grove, Wenvoe, William, son of William Watts, aged nine months.
NEW BURIAL BOARD FOR PONTYPRIDD. The last meeting of the Glyntaff Burial Board, which became defunct on Wednesday, was held on Tuesday evening at the M.,sonic Hall, under the presidency of Jir. R. Rulers.—The Clerk (Mr. James SpMv :'Lt) reported that the Act for extending the liurial ooard would come into force on the f ,:k>« rig day, after which the Board would cease to cL the Glyntaff Board, and be known as the Pontypridd Burial Board. The new district added to the Burial Board area would include Hopkinstown, Pwllgwaun, Cil- fynydd, Trehafod, and the remaining portions of the outside district which would shortly be com- prised within the new urban sanitary area. The new Board would include 14 members instead of nine, and the new districts had already elected their representatives. They were-Messrs. Edward Davibs and P. Gowan, for Trehafod and Hopkins- town Mr. Griffiths, miner, for Pwllgwaun and Messrs. Evan Evans, butcher, and David Jenkins, insurance agent, for Cilfynydd. The old members would remain in office as the representa- tives of the old district.—On the motion of Mr. Wm. Jones, seconded by Mr. James Roberts, it was resolved that no special contributions be asked from the new districts towards the liabilities of the old Board.—A hearty vote of thanks was passed to Mr. R. Rogers, the retiring chairman.
COTTAGE HOSPITAL. On Tuesday afternoon the Health Com- mittee of the Local Board, consisting of Dr. O'Donnell (chairman), General Lee (vice-chair- man), Mr. B. Lewis, Mr. W. Thomas (Hayes), and Dr. Neale (medical officer of health) made a tour of the district in order to fix on a suit- able site for a cottage hospital. After having in- spected various sites, they eventually decided on recommending a piece of grouud on the top of Regent-street, Barry Dock, this being thought the most suitable site, as it is a short distance from and in direct communication to the entrance to the dock.
THROAT AFFECTIONS AXU I -All Buf- fering from irritation of the throat and hoarseness will be agreetbly surprised at the almost immo.iin.te relief afforded by the u-e of Brown's Bronchial i'rochos." These famous "lozenges" are now sold by most respectable chemists in this country at Is. qd. par box. People troubled with a. "hacking cough," a slight cold," or bronchial affections, cannot try them too soon, as similar troubles, if allowed to pro- gress, result in serious Pulmonary and Asthmatic affec- tions. See tha.t the words Brown's Brir.chial Troches" are on the Government Stamp around ,i ch box.-Prepared by JOTIN* 1. BROWN & SONS, Boston, U.S. European depot, 33, Farringdon Road, London.
BARRY AND CADOXTON BURIAL BOARD. THE above Board are prepared to receive appli- JL cations for the position of CLERK of WORKS in connection with the erection of the CHAPEL at their Cemetery. Salary, £ 2 10s. per week. Applications, enclosing testimonials, to be de- livered to me on or before the 10th August, endorsed Burial Board Clerk of Works Appointment." J. ARTHUR HUGHES, Clerk. Burial Board Office, Cadoxton, 28th July, 1892. [376 PIANOS, ORGANS, HARMONIUMS, /Ctf WATCHES, CLOCKS, /fTy JEWELLERY, j/ ELECTRO PLATE, BRONZE ORNAMENTS, 'Q? SEWING //u, &/ MACHINES, /JrWQj I T MANGLES, /BASSINETTES, /Z>7& ENGLISH /rf$/ /Z>7 WELSH BIBLES. SIR CASH OR EASY TERMS. Sy Presentation and Prize /Goods in Great Variety. /IT ILLUSTRATED LISTS FREE. Additional Representative) required throughout the Vrencipnlitw and West of England. Clieapest House in the Trade. [375 G. J. ROBERTS & SON, CARVERS AND GILDERS, piCTURE JpRAME jyjANUFACTURERS ARTISTS' COLOURMEN, AND FINE ART DEALERS, 35 ROYAL ^RCADE' CARDIFF. HAYES END. THE OLDEST FINE ART ESTABLISHMENT IN WALES. NO BRANCHES. "209 J THE BEST PUBLIC HOUSES FOR WORKING MEN. THE METROPOLE TEMPERANCE HOTEL (Opposite the Taff Vale Railway Station, Cardiff), Dining Rooms, Smoke Room, Assembly Room, Cloak Room, and Lavatories. FORTY BEDS. GORDON rpEMPERANCE HOTEL, AND JJESTAURANT, 281 AND 282, BUTE STREET (Corner of Custom House Street), 256, BUTE STREET, AND 3, CUSTOM HOUSE STREET. I CARDIFF. THE JY E P T U N E (Corner of PATRICK STREET) will shortly be opened. BAKERY WHAEF STREET. Specialities by an Experienced French Cook. Directories for use of Customers. JJREAD AND CONFECTIONERY OF ALL KIXDS. WHEATEN BREAD—A SPECIALITY. BEDS FROM ONE SHLLIXG PER NIGHT. Visitors leaving Town by early Boats or Trains, please note-these Hotels are Opeu every Week- day Morning at Four o'clock. NroHT PORTERS. E. THOMAS (Cochfarf), 371] PROPRIETOR.
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I'd., 2s. 9d., 4s. 9d. by Post, at Is. 3d., 2s. lid., 4s. yd., from JACOB HUGHES, Manufacturing Chefflist, PENARTH, CARDIFF. NOTICE. Noneare Geuuine without the WMWi Trade Mark on a Red Label mlly on Each Box ^7' it/n. and Published for the Proprietors by U.JSWELLYN WILLIAMS, at the Star Printing Work*, Vere Street, Cadoxton-juxta-Barry, in the County of Glamorgan, July 29th, 1892.