Wliy Continue to Suffer from NERVOUS DEBILITY, DEPRESSION, & CON- SUMPTIVE TENDENCIES, WHEN J. E. JONES, DISPENSING CHEMIST (From Hooper & Co., Chemists to the Queen), HOLTON-ROAD, BARRY DOCK, IS SELLING HIS PALATABLE EMULSION of COD LIVER OIL, Which is guaranteed, after a fair trial, to EFFECT A BENEFICIAL CURE. TRY x 4 JONES'S NEURALGIC POWDERS FOR NEURALGIA, TOOTHACHE and HEADACHE.
Certain paragraphs appeared in "Round the Towns in our issue of last week referring to a married lady at Barry and a single gentleman. These paragraphs were sent to our office on Thursday afternoon just before we went to press, and owing to the fact that our editor has only been in the district a few weeks, they were allowed to be inserted in our issue. We have been informed that the inser- tion of the paragraphs have caused all the parties concerned considerable pain and annoyance, and we take this first opportunity of expressing our sincere regret. It is not the wish of those who are respon- sible for the Barry Dock Star that anything should ever appear in our columns which would cause annoyance to anyone, and we are very sorry that the paragraphs referred to were allowed to be inserted in last week's issue. I must congratulate the Cadoxton police on their smartness. If anything should happen to be missed, they get on the right track at once. I am told that an old lady who has just died at Barry saw the place developing from a small village of 150 people into a town with a popula- tion of 10.000. Mrs. Anne John was 87 years of age, aad for 63 years lived in the house where she died. The day she died was the thirty-sixth anniversary of her husband s death, and she will be buried on the thirty-sixth anniversary of his burial. Miss Hughes has turned round on the Bangor College Senate over the dispute now raging over there, and her long letter to the Times is sup- ported by Lord Penrhyn, the-Bishop of St. Asaph, and Colonel Sackville West. < I learn that the half-yearly English meeting in connection with the Bethel Calvinistic Methodist .chapel, Court-road. Cadoxton, will be held on the 21st., when the Rev. D. C. Edwards, M.A.. will officiate. A hearty welcome is extended to all. & Many or our public men like to be funuv at times, and it often happens that they succeed. > I am told that several jokes were cracked across the table at the last meeting of the School Board. One gentleman referred to the number of papers he was supplied with by the School Board, and wanted a bag to carry them. Now I have heard the joke about the gentleman who ordered a second-hand coffin, but not until Monday last did I know that there was such a being to be obtained as a second-hand attendance officer. Yes. there is a. Visiting Committee in connec- tion with the Burial Board." said one -of our School Board members but they don't do much visiting." .¡. If that is the case, why did one gentleman suggest that it would be necessary to use disinfec- tants after the Board had met A Barry journalist has a good story to tell. It has reference to the downfall of two of the budding trees at the bottom of Kingsland- cresceat. Who is that young Cadoxton gentleman who delights standing at the gate of the residence of his adored one, and carefully counts the stars. -• Yes it is true that my nate of a few weeks ago has fetched the dustmen around. Jfc I I am told that the recent dry weather has upset the arrangements of some of our horticultural friends. So much so that they must needs get wet. )¡( I welcomed the slight showers which have fallen this last few days. but was it not rather off that the water-carts should carefully water the streets while the dew was falling. si: It is nice to have the station door slammed in your face after you have ran a couple of hundred yards to catch the train. For further particulars ask a bobby. Major-General Lee has been appointed chairman of the Finance Committee of the Barry and Cadoxton Local Board- I don't think the rate- payers would have made a better choice had they been consulted. It is said that our local police are determined to get rid of all unlicensed dogs before the fine weather sets in. Take care. Strange are the ways of public bodies. Our local School Board can begin business. with a quorum of three, but the Public libraries Com- mittee have to search for four members before they can do anything. ;f. There is jaothing like punctuality, and so the. gentleman who arrived a couple of minutes late at the last Board meeting found. It is awkward that two public bodies should hold their meetings on the same evening. JfS I learn that things are going on remarkably well in the histrionic line in the district. It is said that the Barry" Garrick" Histrionic Society have nearly sold all their tickets for their performance on Wednesday next, while the Cadoxton-Barry Histrionic Society claim to be in a similar position with regard to their performance on the 17th. I hope that such is the case, and that both parties will have bumping houses. a By the way, do you know that the tickets for both societies were printed at the Star Office. Just both societies were printed at the Star Office. Just take them as a sample of the work that establish- ment is capable of producing. If you want any neatly printed cards just call at the Star Office, and see their latest lines. The Poor Law Conference to be held on Wednes- day next at Barry Dock promises to be a big affair. I shall be there. I am told that the marriageable daughters attending a certain place of worship at Barry Dock are thinking of getting up a presentation to me, in recognition of the decided" lift" I gave them a couple of weeks ago. Is it spring, summer, autumn, or winter? During the past week we have had a sample of each. I think, and judging from the variety of garments worn I believe there are many who agree with me. One day last week I saw a certain gentleman appearing in public in all the glories of a new straw—no not bonnet-hat, a day or so after- wards he was carefully wrapped up in a ulster. A tea and entertainment will be held next Wednesday at the Welsh Calvinistic Sion Church, Pontypridd-street, Cadoxton. An unusually in- teresting programme has been compiled, and it is hoped theie will be a good attendance. The tea commences at three, and the entertainment at 7.30. The adult Welsh class will commence this day week. Have not many of the young gents of this dis- trict spent some of their spare cash this week. You know, there is a regular fair at Barry Dock, and the young ladies have suddenly taken a delight in strolling in the direction of the same. But perhaps they only go to hear the nightin- gales in the Buttrills. J, Just now things are looking up at Cadoxton. Several vacant shops have been let during the past few days. Money is still being lost to the district by the boilermakers'strike at the docks. *!• It is a fact that Mr. S. Cooksley takes the lead for dairy produce in this locality. No, it is not true that one of the strolling band of musicians has secured a recruit from Cadoxton. The Barry District Association of the National Union of teachers propose holding their next meeting to-night (Friday) at the Cadoxton Board School. I am told there is important business on the agenda. Seven p.m. sharp. # Wednesday next—Iddesleigh-hall. Trial Scene from "Merchant of Venience" and "My Wife's Maid." ;'t! Why does not that policeman who rode down Weston Hill one day this week in a milk cart learn to get off in a more dignified manner instead of rolling on his back in the street ? :¡: Who was the young man from this neighbour- hood who not expecting his own darling from Penarth on Thursday last, was going to meet another one, but on going up the street came face to face with the one from Penarth. # Who is the signalman that is seen very often spooning with the nursemaid on Cadoxton Com- mon ? Is the young man thinking about getting married, for I should think so by the way he is seen cuddling the baby. Mr. W. Birchill, of local renown, has a very thrilling story to tell. There is a parrot in it. There seems to be some very great attraction at the Drope, judging by the number of visits one of the Barry blue-coats pay the place. A steam roller-man had better look out. Mr. Oliver Jones has his eye on him. ,I" I am sorry to learn that Mrs. Ton Evans, wife of the late pastor of Mount Pleasant Church, is on her way home from Hayti. The climate does not at all agree with Mrs. Evans, and, acting on medical advice, Mrs. Evans is now returning. It seems that the law in the home of Mr. Ton Evans' adoption is just a little different to that of England. For instance, the rev. gentleman was charged before the judicial authority, a little time since with preaching in the open air. Mr. Evans, however, is not a man to be daunted by any slight obstacles which may be placed in his path. At a local chapel on Sunday last, a rather original sermon was preached. The preacher first expressed the wish that his friends with children should sit near the door, so that they might slip in and out without disturbing the congregation. A very sensible suggestion, which some of my lady friends would do well to observe. Then he told a tale of a married couple who hired a bathing machine on Barry Island, sat on the steps, allowed the water to reach their knees. and then retired and dressed themselves. :I: •fc Don't forget the Garrick Histrionic perform- ance on Wednesday. The performance will undoubtedly be one of the best given in the dis- trict, especially the Trial Scene from The Mer- chant of Venice." :r- :Ie The secretary tells me to advise all my friends to get tickets if they have not already got them. Mr. Oliver Jones is a model chairman, so. at least, one of my nephews says. # A tale has reached me from the neighbourhood of Station-street of a woman who is said to show a very marked preference for one of her tradesmen. Two young ladies of Barry are chuckling over the clever way they dodged the railway company and rode in a second-class carriage with a third- class ticket. The sum handed over to the funds of the St. Mary's Church as the proceeds of the recent per- formance of the Cadoxton-Barry Histrionic Society is said to be £ 5. One of the Barry policeman is said to be very solicitous about my health. He seemed quite relieved the other day when my nephew told him I was in possession of more than robust health. Inspector Leyshon is now the proud possessor of two suits of uniform—a civilian s-uit and a naval suit. I hear he is beco ming a regular longshore- man. & Yes, our noble preservers of the peace arc good. Four of them attended one chapel last Sunday. DINAS POWIS. A letter was received last week in this column from Dinas Powis. The letter was meant to be witty, but instead of that we find it has resulted in hurting the feelings of a gentleman, for whom we have great regard, and who has always been one of the best friends of the Star in Dinas Powis. On our' own behalf and also on behalf of the writer of the letter we wish to state that there was no intention of hurting this gentleman's feelings, and that if we have done so, we are very sorry. # Major-General Lee, J.P., who cycles a good deal, says the best roads he has ever sepn are in Brittany. He adds that there are dirtier places in France than any he has ever seen in this country. Has the Major-General been up Pontypridd way, or did he know Denton-road, Canton, before it was made ? # I went to Dinas Powis last week, but found that they are considerably behind the time. The. Town Clock had stopped. It is not a fact that the young men of the village have all gone nearly off their heads because I was there. Who is the young lady that is very carefully cultivating flowers in order to take a prize for the best button-hole at the next annual ? PEXARTH. The Penarth cuckoo, which has been giving forth its round and mellow notes in the dingle, to the delight of many, was discovered on Thursday evening comfortably sitting in the foliage of a bulky tree. This particular cuckoo was made up of a couple of young fellows, eager for fun.
AT VENVOE. ♦ MARRIAGE OF MR. EDWARD WALTER NELL. At the fashionable hour of two o'clock on Thurs- day, in the Parish Church of St. Mellon's, says the Western Mail, was celebrated the marriage of Miss Edith Jane Allen, third daughter of the late Mr. William Allen, of Tir-y-bont, and Mr. Edward Walter Nell, wine merchant, Cardiff. The weather was exquisite the country all around St. Mellon's clad in rich verdure, illuminated by the golden glinting of the sweet spring sunshine. The village itself was gay with bunting, and evergreen arches in which scrolls of kindly greeting were imbedded, spanned the entrances of the church, within whose precincts a large audience had assembled at an early hour, in order to witness the ceremony. To- wards two o'clock, amid clouds of dust, the car- riages containing the guests drove to the church, and the officiating clergyman, the Rev. Thomas Evans, vicar of St. Mellon's, preceded by the sur- pliced choir of the parish, which Mrs. Allen, with great pains, has herself incorporated and trained during her short residence in St. Mellon's formed a procession to the porch to await THE ADVENT OF THE BRIDE. The signal of her arrival having been given, the choir preceded the bride to the altar, rendering A voice that breathed o'er Eden," in the singing of which the congregation joined very fervently. The bride entered the church leaning on the arm of her eldest brother, Mr. William Allen, who afterwards gave her away. She was charmingly attired in a pure white Surah silk, the bodice trimmed richly with white lace ruches arranged in a vandyck, with a thickly folded Watteau train drooping from its back pleat between the shoulders. A tulle veil enshrouded ?her, and a spray of orange blossom nestled in the coils of her dusky hair. She wore no jewellery, but carried a beautiful bouquet of bridal flowers, knotted in white ribbon appen- dages. Her three bridesmaids—Miss Miriam Allen (sister of the bride) and the Misses Ethel and Mabel Nell (sisters of the bridegroom)—fol- lowed her to the chancel steps attired in gowns of soft heliotrope cashmere and silk, an ecru frill adorning the shoulders of the short-waisted bodices and running round the jupe rotonte above a tiny frill of the material. They wore silk heliotrope hats, and the two elder carried large bouquets of Marechal Niel roses, looped in ribbons of a cor- responding shade. Miss Mabel Nell carried a beautifully-arranged basket of similar roses and fern. MR. JAMES POOLE, OF WENVOE, made an admirable ehrralienr (Vhonnear. Mrs. Allen (mother of the bride) was attired in a rich dress of black broche and heliotrope velvet, and bonnet of lighter shade in heliotrope. Mrs. Vivian (sister of the bride) wore shrimp cashmere, trimmed with narrow black jet circlets at the throat and waist, and surmounted by a black butterfly bonnet of velvet and plumes. These ladies also carried exquisite bouquets, which, like the others mentioned, were supplied by Messrs. Phelps. of 108, Queen-street, and harmonising with the style and shade of the gown. Other CHARMING COSTUMES WERE WORN BY THE GUESTS, striking combinations of eau de nil and mahogany brown, pale pink, and Black. The 18BQ period was adopted in the cut, but not one daring spirit had ventured on a crinoline After this ceremony Mrs. Allen, the mother of the bride, held an At Home at her residence of Tir-y-bont. The bridal pair drove away soon after four o'clock, amid the usual showers of rice and good wishes, en route for the Isle of Wight, where the honeymoon will be spent, the bride's costume de voyage- consisting of delicate shades of grey. All the flowers and bouquets, which were of a beautiful description. were supplied by Mr. Phelps, Queen-street, Cardiff. THE LATE HIGHWAY SURVEYOR OF DINAS POWIS. Mr. E. Raymond Lewis, of Wenvoe, late surveyor to the Dinas Powis Highway Board, was summoned to appear at Penarth Police-court on Monday with respect to a judgement order, but in the absence of the defendant, after an explanation to the Bench (which was inaudible to the court) from Mr. J. Morris, clerk to the Board, the case was adjourned.
BARRY DOCK WEEKLY TIDE w TABLE. Morn. After. h.m. h.m. ft. in. May *-5 Friday 9 23 9 37 31 7 „ 6 Saturday 9 53 10 11 29 9 „ 7 Sunday. 10 32 10 49 27 9 „ 8 Monday. 11 12 11 41 26 2 „ 9 Tuesday. — 0 14 25 6 „ 10 Wednesday 12 56 1 40 26 1 „ 11 Thursday 2 21 2 58 28 7
0-0 FOLLICK. 0-I 0 u Now has a Complete Stock of New MOLESKINS AND CORDUROYS SUITABLE FOR ALL CLASSES OF TRADES- MEN AND LABOURERS. FOL LICK, 143, HOLTON ROAD, BARRY DOCK, ALSO 40 & 41, BRIDGE-STREET, CARDIFF. WEDDING RINGS, 5/(5. 7/ 9/ 11/ 13/ 18/ 21/- KEEPER „ >3/9, 6; 7/ 9/ 10, 12/ 16/6
LOOKING AFTER THE HEALTH OF BARRY AND CADOXTON. The first meeting of the newly appointed Health Committee of the Local Board was held on Friday evening at the Board Offices. There were present Dr. O'Donnell, Mr. J. Jewel Williams, Mr. Wm. Thomas, Dr. Treharne, Mr. Wm. Thomas (The Hayes), Mr. Patterson, Dr. Neale (medical officer), Inspector Leyshon, and Mr. J. Arthur Hughes (clerk). THE NEW CHAIRMAN. The first business that of electing a chairman was proceeded with. Mr. Wm. Thomas, Barry, moved that Dr. O'Donnell be elected Chairman for the ensuing year. It would be a great loss to the committee if they lost his services as chairman. Mr. William Thomas, The Hayes, had great pleasure in seconding the motion. The motion was carried unanimously, and Dr. O'Donnell thanked the committee for re- appointing him chairman for the ensuing year. He must say that he had a hankering after the chairmanship, and would like to be chairman of the committee for that year. THE MEDICAL OFFICER'S REPORT. The Medical Officer of Health (Dr. Neale) reported that the number of deaths registered during the 13 weeks ending April 1st, 1893, from all causes was 50, of which 36 were males and 14 females, the 50 deaths corresponding to an annual death rate of 13.8 per 1,000. The number of births registered during the quarter was 195, of these 108 were males and 87 females. The 195 births corresponded to an annual birth rate of 50 per thousand. The 50 deaths from zymotic diseases included one attributed to diarrhoea, two to whoopiag cough, one to scarlet fever, one to typhoid fever, and two to diphtheria. The seven deaths from zymotic diseases corresponded to an annual rate of 1*9 per 1,000. During the quarter just ended 60 cases of infectious diseases were reported to him by medical practitioners under the provisions of the Infectious Diseases Notification Act as follows :—Scarletina, 35 membraneous cramp, 6 diphtheria, 3; erysipelas, 11; typhoid fever, 5 total, 60. He was very pleased to be able to report that the scarlet fever epidemic is gradually dying out. THE CLEANSING OF THE SEWERS. The Medical Officer begged once more to ask their serious attention to the escape of dangerous and infectious sewer gas from the mouths of the manholes throughout the district, of all complaints he had to listen to regarding nuisances, this was certainly the most pressing one. For the remedying of this he suggested three courses that flushing tanks be provided to all closets at once, that ventilating shafts be affixed as soon as possible, and automatic flushing tanks. It was pointed out that the Board had made a bye-law that flushing tanks should be affixed to the closets. As Mr. Walker is preparing a report on the matter it was deferred until that report had been received. THE CADOXTON BROOK. The Medical Officer reported that the brook from Daniel-street to the Three Bells Inn was in a very unsatisfactory sanitary condition. 1 The water is very shallow, and deposits of refuse, and the presence of dead animals putrifying is very obnoxious and injurious to health. The brook should be cleared out before the weather changes. It was decided that the brook should be cleared out, and the Surveyor was instructed accordingly. THE BACK LANES. The Surveyor reported that the back lane be- tween Holton-road and Wood-street remained in a most unhealthy condition. As it was in the centre of a district which required careful sanitary super- vision, he trusted the committee would decide that attention be given to the matter forthwith. STAGNANT WATER IN THOMPSON-STREET The Medical Officer drew attention to the pool of stagnant water in 'ihompson-street. It was decided that the Inspector should, see the Syndicate and explain the matter to them. THE BARRY HARBOUR SEWER. The Medical Officer urged the importance of at once proceeding with the Barry main sewer to Cold Knap to remove the exisiting nuisance in the Harbour. It was mentioned that the advertisements were out for contracts for carrying out the work. THE RESERVOIR. The Medical Officer reported that the reservoir had been inspected'during the quarter and found clean, and no formation of vegetable matter was to be seen. THE COMMON LODGING HOUSES. The public slaughter house, common lodging house, cowsheds, and workshops was reported by the Medical Officer to have been inspected during the quarter and found in a sanitary state. The Chairman asked how many common lodging houses there were. The Medical Officer said one. The Chairman said there was another to his knowledge. Had they no report from Mr. Rees ? The clerk informed the chairman that no report had been received from Mr. Rees. THE CHOLERA EPIDEMIC. The Medical Officer reported that the precautions taken for preventing a possible importation of cholera into the district up to the present time had been to tell off Inspector Leyshon every tide to examine all vessels immediately they entered the dock, and to report to him any unsatisfactory con- ditions, in order that he might further examine such vessels. He pointed out to the committee the advantages to be derived from the hire of a tug in order that vessels might be boarded in the Roads, and he requested the committee to take the matter into consideration. It was decided that the committee recommend the Board to advertise for a tug, the same to be engaged when necessary. Dr. Neale also reported that Mr. Richard Evans, the General Manager of the Barry Company, had decided to erect an office at the entrance for the use of Inspector Leyshon, containing a stove, desk, &c. That would be of great use to the Inspector. It was decided on the application of the Medical Officer, that Inspector Leyshon should be provided with a cheap serge suit to wear when on his naval duties. It was also decided that t500 should be added on to the estimate for the ensuing half-year for cholera contingencies. -,I t, HOtTSE TO HOUSE INSPECTION. The Inspector of Nuisances's report for the month stated that he had made the following house to house ipspection :—' House. Nuisance. Gilbert-street 22 1 Glebe-street 16 3 Vale-street 52 3 Lewis-street 21 1 Castle-street 40 0 Lombard-street 57 20 Evan-street 47 7 Total number of houses visited, 253 nuisances, 35 without water, 199. Number of nuisances inspected during the month, 71; notices served, 71 complied with, 51. The scavenging had been done satisfactorily during the month. The Chairman drew attention to the fact that the refuse from the houses was not always carted away in the early morn. Mr. Jewel Williams corroborated, and stated that in the neighbourhood of Newland-street com- plaints were made by the residents that the scavenger's carts were sometimes there in the middle of the day. The Surveyor stated that there was only one cart to each district, and the men could not do the work quicker. The great necessity for having the refuse carted away early was pointed out, and the Surveyor was instructed to report on the matter. THE PAINTING OF THE LAMP POSTS. The Surveyor reported that during the time the gas lamps were not to be lit the two men would have nothing to do, and he suggested that they might be employed in painting the lamp posts. The same work last year was tendered for. A feeling that by employing the two men at the lamp posts an interference would be made with' the legitimate trade of the district having been expressed, it was decided, on the proposition of Mr. Patterson, seconded by Mr. J. Williams, that the work should be carried out in the same manner as last year. '1111
PEMAUK ITEMS. A GRAND CONCERT was held at the Schoolroom, Penmark, on Thurs- day, the 27th April, 1893, by the United Ancient Order of Druids, who have recently opened a Lodge at the Six Bells Inn. About 70 persons journeyed from Barry by breaks, &c. The room was crowded, and the concert was a pronounced success. The Rev. E. Morgan (the rector) occupied the chair, and the following programme was efficiently rendered. At the conclusion Bros. White and Gilbert made appropriate speeches, setting forth the benefits to be derived by joining the Order, and thanking the chairman and soloists for their assistance. A most enjoyable evening was brought to a close by singing Hen wlad fy nhadau. Programme :—Violin and pianoforte duet, Messrs. Henry de Boer and Rees Jones comic song, "Killaloe," Mr. G. H. Willett (encored) solo, "Matrimony," Miss C. Lougher solo, "Longshoreman Billy," Dr. Powell; glee, "Sailors' Chorus," Barry Male Voice Party; violin- solo, Mr. Henri de Boer; solo, Off to Philadelphia," Mr. D. Farr song, "Ta-ra-ra- boom-de-aye," Mr, Willett; Welsh song, Mr. T. Thomas song, Ora Pro Nobis," Miss Morgan glee, The little church," Barry Male Voice Party; song' Down amongst the dead men," Mr. Martin; duet. Lie treuglia'r caveri," Messrs. D. Farr and W. Davies; song, Miss C. Lougher; song, "The Village Blacksmith," Mr. Martyn; violin solo, Mr. Henri de Boer comic song, Quite English you know," Mr. Willett; song, My pretty Jane," Miss Morgan glee, The Pilgrim, Barry Male Voice Party finale, Hen wlad fy Nhadau." ANOTHER ENTERTAINMENT. An operetta entitled" The Little Old Woman that lived in her Shoe" was most successfully performed in the schoolroom on Wednesday evening, by children whose ages ran from six to to ten years. The vicar (Rev. E. Morgan) must have felt gratified at the warm applause which greeted these little actors and actresses, as it was he who so carefully trained them. Indeed mAy of those above the age of ten who sometimes give vent to their vocal powers before an innocent audience might well take a leaf from these little ones' book in learning to sing their words clearly and without so much affectation. The solo sung by little Kitty Morgans (vicar's daughter) five years old was encored, as also the solo sung by Master Alban Harry. The following is the cast:- Old Woman Miss E. S. Smith Littla Boy Blue .Johnny Price Little Bo Peep.Bella Branter Margery Daw .Emily Smith Jack I-Iorner Johnny Metherell Tom Tucker Freddy Fizzard Humpty Dumpty L. Kill Red Riding Hood .Kitty Morgan School Board Officer (Punch) .Tames Smith Chairman of the Board (Jack the Giant Killer) Jerry Murphy Tom Thumb .Alban Harry Mother Hubbard Maud Churchill Blue Beard Willie Morgan Mother Goose.Sarah Ellis Old Woman of Leeds Gladys Harry Th* Uncle Ernest Harbottle The Vicar, assisted by Mr. J. Duck, carried out the arrangement of curtains,. scenery, &c. The Pen- mark Glee Party sang a suitable glee. and Miss Morgan (Brynhill) sang the Lost Chord." To conclud, Messrs. John Jones (Tredegar) and Alfred Hopkins (Penmark) gave a laughable sketch (in character), entitled The Blind Beggars." and their excellent acting and funnyisms created roars of laughter, and the applause given was well merited. The room was crowded to excess. Among those present were :—Mr. O. H. Jones, J.P., Mrs. J. Savours '(Rhoose), Mrs. R. S. Robinson (Barry), Mr. J. and Miss Jones and Mrs. Jones (Tredegar), Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Willett (Cadoxton), the Misses Savours (Rhoose), Mr., Mrs., and Miss Harbottle, Mr. Nelines, Messrs. John and W.. Alexander, &c. Miss M. Savours very kindly presided at the piano- torte the whole of the evening.
LOCAL SUCCESS. We are pleased to learn that Inspector Leyshon's son (who has been a clerk with his father for the last 15 months) has been appointed to a clerkship in the Metropolitan, Birmingham, and South Wales Bank at Cardiff.
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