Search 15 million Welsh newspaper articles
12 articles on this Page
THE BATHING FATALITY AT IWMCAWL.
THE BATHING FATALITY AT IWMCAWL. An inquest touching the death of Alphonse Chaffant, under-waiter at the Esplanade Hotel. was held on Friday evening before Mr. Howel Cuthbertson. district coroner.—Frederick Godby, another employee of the hotel, deposed that he accompanied the deceased to the lifeboat slip, from which the deceased attempted to swim to the bathing beach, a distance of a quarter of a mile.- Mr. Francis Rogers said he saw the deceased resting on the eastern jettv, and asked him if he could swim that distance. He said he would try. Mr. Rogers cautioned him, and on leaving asked a French captain to watch him to see if he could do the distance safely, and in a few minutes he heard cries for a boat.—A verdict of Accidentally drowned" was returned.
ANCIENT ORDER OF ODD-FELLOWS…
ANCIENT ORDER OF ODD- FELLOWS AT BONVILSTON. A district meeting of the above Order was held at the Old Post Inn, Bonvilston. on the 7th inst., and was well attended, the following lodges being ,represented :Peterstone, St. Nicholas, Llancarvan, and Bonvilston. After the usual business had been disposed of, a good dinner, provided by Host and Brother Lemuel Roberts, was done ample jus- tice to. The customary toasts were drunk with enthusiasm, especially" Success to the Star of Glamorgan (Bonvilston) Lodge," which is the parent lodge of many others in the district. Mr. Buddy, Llancarvan, presided.
A BENEVOLENT OUTING.
A BENEVOLENT OUTING. Through the kindness of the authorities of St. German's Church, Cardiff, forty poor mothers will on Monday be able to have a day's pleasure. The Management Committee of our New Parish Hall have kindly consented to allow the poor mothers, who will come from Cardiff in breaks to have their luncheon in the hall. Several of the Sisters of St. German's and the clergy will accompany the forty, and we trust they will all enjoy a pleasant time at Barry.
!BARRY DOÚKnTVEEKLY TIDE ,TABLE.
BARRY DOÚKnTVEEKLY TIDE TABLE. Morn. After. h.m. h.m. ft. in. June 16 Friday. 8 19 8 45 37 4 „ 17 8aturday 9 10 9 34 36 0 „ 18 Sunday. 9 57 10 20 34 2 „ 19 Monday 10 41 11 4 32 0 „ 20 Tuesday 11 27 11 31 30 2 „ 21 Wednesday — 0 16 28 10 „ 22 Thursday 0 44 1 15 27 10
CORRESPONDENCE. The Editor does not hold himself responsible for the opinions of his Correspondents. THE CADOXTON-BARRY HISTRIONIC SOCIETY. TO THE EDITOR. SIR,-We shall feel much obliged if you can find a spare corner for our balance-sheet, from which you will see that we have forwarded the sum of ,I £10 to the Western, Mail for the widows and orphans of the Pontypridd disaster, who will, we feel sure, be for ever grateful to the kindly- disposed public who patronised our show on their behalf.—Yours truly, WALLACE DAVIES, Hon. Sec. Cadoxton, June 6th, 1893. RECEIPTS. & s. d. By Sale of Tickets, Books, and Pro- grammes 20 9 11 EXPENDITURE. Printing and Posting Bills 2 18 0 Author's Fee, Uncle 3 3 0 Cleaning Theatre and Gas 1 5 0 Hire of Fiano and Furniture 1 5 9 Band and Scene Shifters 1 9 2 Sundries, &c 0 9 0 10 9 11 Balance sent to Western Mail 10 0 0 20 9 11 THE IMMORALITY DOOCF K.HOLTON, BARRY TO THE EDITOR. Sin.—I see by your valuable paper of last week that the temperance party are getting up in arms at last on the question of drink and vice, for which I am very glad. But what strikes me most in reading the very able letters that have appeared in the Press is this—that they are all ready with resolutions, suggestions, denunciations-all ready to tell others what to do. But, as for their part, it rests there. I don't see any that come forward with any scheme to work by, except to saddle the police with dirty work, under a cloak of moral purity. I, for one, say you will nevfer make a sober, moral people, by Act of Parliament. Instead of all this bluster, why don't our temperance party of all this bluster, why don't our temperance party endeavour to get some counter attraction for the masses—(the classes have theirs)—and try, by moral persuasion, to bring the people to lead a better life. Now, Sir, I should suggest that the tem- perance party—(by temperance party I mean all Christians who have their brothers and sisters' welfare at heart)—get up free temperance meet- ings in our Public-halls, free teas, and free enter- tainments, wherewith to engage the class of people they do so wish to re-claim—meetings where long, dry speeches are left out, and where the public may get good, sound, healthy enjoyment, and I guarantee that they would soon reap the reward of their labours. Why not form a working man's, and also a working Woman's Temperance Mission, one whose members would not be above visiting the slums, and in the name of our Divine Master invite all to come without respect of persons. First let the masses see that it is of pure love that you seek them and not to draw on their slender purses by collec- tions, then you may expect to win. If we look at this neighbourhood round who do we find that obey Christ's command to go and seek that which is lost ? Many, as far as theory goes, but I am afraid few as far as downright rough practice goes. It is all very well to sympathise, but it takes a lot of that to save a drowning man. I often hear sermons against vice and drunkenness being preached in our churches and chapels, but for what purpose I cannot understand, unless it is that the congregations must be very naughty people, or else they would not require to have all this brought up to them. Why don't our minis- ters of religion take a pattern by the Salvation Army, the Cardiff Evangelistic Society, and go in the slums, and there practically preach the Gospel, and show such love to the fallen that may touch the heart of some poor wandering one. Then they will find that they will not need the cry that the police are relax in doing their duty, a cry that we have heard too much of lately. For it is all very well to say that they are paid to suppress all this, but please ye, good and holy, who are to ready to find fault, I would ask you to have a little charity towards as fine a body of men as you can meet anywhere, and do not condemn them for what they cannot help, but yourselves obey your Master's command, whom ye profess to swerve, and go and seek that which is lost. Begging your pardon, sir, for trespassing so much on your valuable space, I remain, sir, one who would not be ashamed to be seen entering the slums in my Master's name.-I am.to., FAIRPLAY. Barry Dock, 14th June, .1893. WELSH SUSPENSORY BILL. TO THE EDITOR. SIR.—The advocates of the Suspensory Bill (Wales) keep on saying that the Bill is justified by what happened at the time of the Disestablish- ment of the Irish Church, though it has been shown over and over again that nothing happened, or could have happened, at the time of the Irish Disestablishment to afford any pretext for the present Suspensory Bill. 1. It is said that curates were appointed at the time of the Irish Disestablishment for the purpose of creating new life interests. Therefore, it is argued, the Suspensory Bill is necessary. Sir George Osborne Morgan, Mr. Wynn Evans, and countless others have repeated this ad nauseam. It is strange that these gentlemen should never have read the Suspensory Bill. lb is a Bill to prevent the creation of new interests in bishoprics, dignities, and benefices." It does not touch curacies, they are not mentioned in it. How then could a charge against the Irish Church, which concerns curacies only, justify the Suspensory Bill, even if the charge were true ? 2. The charge alleges that new curacies were created for the purpore of gaining compensation. Here, again, even if this were true, it would not touch the question of the Suspensory Bill, for no clergyman or anyoue else can create a new benefice, dignity, or bishopric. We all know that the co-operation of the State is necessary to do that. We remember the long process which it took to create some of the recently established bishoprics in England. But any vicar can ap- point a curate. Therefore, again, it is quite beside !the point to say that a Suspensory Bill affecting bishoprics, dignities, and benefices is necessary, because new curacies were made in Ireland. 3. It is very easy now for irresponsible persons .to make what statements they like about what happened 25 years ago in Ireland. But it must be re- membered that all the annuities which were granted in Ireland were granted by the Court which Mr. Gladstone established for the purpose. The Court had full power to grant or refuse. They inquired carefully into every case, they had all the facts before them and if they granted annuities, they did so because in their estimation the claims were reasonable, and came fairly within the spirit of the Act. The deliberate judgment of such a Court with the facts before them is worth more than the ignorant and prej udical declamation of party orators now. 4. The case is alleged of two or three curates who were appointed just before the Act became law. There were a few such cases. The Court had given permission beforehand that they should be appointed, owing to peculiar circumstances which in their opinion justified so doing. It is absurd to suppose that they could have been ap- pointed and got compensation without the cogni- zance and consent of the Court. 5. It is said that Mr. Gladstone estimated the cost of compensation at so much, and that the bill came to millions more. That is true, and most important. But the difference was not caused by the new claims on behalf of curates. Mr. Glad- stone's estimate was wrong all round. And that is of importance now; because at this moment Mr. Gladstone wants, to pass a Home Rule Bill for Ireland, and he has put forward a similar estimate of the money expenses. Those who know the I details better than he does say that his estimate is ridiculous. If his present estimate is as untrust- I worthy as his Disestablishment estimate, the I English and the Irish people will find that the cost of Home Rule is something very different from what Mr. Gladstone" prophecies it will be.-I am, Sir, COMMON SENSE.
LOCAL SPORTS. CRICKET. ■.» — — CATHA.YS v. PEN ARTE 2ND XI. Played at Penarth, the home team winning by •43 rung. Scores:— <■ ■• CATHAYS. H.EIston 0 W. Williams 3 S. Turner 20 H. Davies 0 J. Cadogan 29 J. Macay 0 A. Ricketts 0 •ST. Edmunds P T. Hicks, not out 2 .J. Lewis 0 W. Bo-wen 0 Extras 3 Total. 57 PSNARTH 2ND XI. H. G. Dutton 5 Rev. V. Jones 4 ,C. Kirby. 21 T. Benson E. Kirby 2 Thomas 6 W. R. Rawle 14 A. II. Lee 0 W. Seward — J A. Stevenson, not out 12 J. Williams, absent 0 Extras. 10 — Total •••100 PENARTH WINDSOR v. ST. JAMES'S "A." Played at Penarth on Saturday, and resulted in A win for the home team by 18 runs. Scores:- PENARTH WINDSOR. F. Schroeter 2 F. Compton 8 A. Andrews 5 R. Bartlett D. Griffiths 13 H. Schroeter. 0 F Jennings. 9 R. Chad wick 2 A.Andrews '} F.Funnell(notout 3 F. Br ice Extras Total. 53 ST. JAMES'S "A." Phillips 11 Mitchell 1 Denning ••• 1 Morgan 2 Elworthy 1 Webster J- Earl 0 Jones Mitchell. 9 Davies 0 E. N. Compton (not out) 2 Extras. C, Total 35 FIXTURES OF BARRY CRICKET CLUB. Home Ground, Buttrills. FIRST ELEVEN. June 17.Ely .A way 11 24 july l Broadway Wesleyan .H6me 8 G.W.R. (Cardiff) Away 15 7.St. Andrew's Home 22 Cardiff 2nd XI Home „ 29 Penarth Away Aug. 5 St. James's C.C.Away 12 Broadway Wesleyans .Away 19.Charles Street Away „ 26 .Tondu Home Sept. 2. „ 9 G.W.R. (Cardiff) .Home n 16 ..Canton Wesleyans Home SECOND ELEVEN. June 17 Tongwynlais Home „ 24.St. James's C.C.Away July I 8 Cathays Windsors ±lome 13. Congregational C.C Away 22 Fuller Bfrtill C.C.Away 29.Penarth Windsors Home Aug. 5.St. James's C.C. Home 12 Barry Church Away M 19 Penarth A Home ,} 26. Penarth Windsors Away Sept. 2.. „ 9 „ 16 —^3 BARRY CONGREGATIONAL JUNIOR C.C. v. CADOXTON YOUNG WALES JUNIOR C.C. The above match was played on the ground of the latter on Saturday last, and resulted in a well- earned victory for the Young Wales Junior by 2 runs and nine wickets to fall. For the Young Wales Juniors'D. Griffiths and J. Davies batted well, whilst the bowling of E. Llewellyn was very effective. For the visitors J. J. Miller played well. For remainder of Cricket see page 8. GLAMORGANSHIRE GOLF CLUB. MONTHLY' MEDAL COMPETITION. On Saturday afternoon, on the Links at Lower Tenarth, a competition was initiated for a new medal presented by the captain, Mr. J. W. Pyman, for the season ending 1893-4, the medal for the preceding year having been won by Dr. Pritchard. The competition was between the juniors and the seniors, the handicap for the former being over 25. Appended is the result. Several players whose score was over 100 retired, or made no return :— SENIORS. Gross. Handicap. Net. Mr. C. B. Stoddart 100 18 82 Mr. J. W. Pyman. 97 14 83 Mr. J. Hunter 96 9 87 Mr. J. Tucker 115 20 85 JUNIORS. Mr. H. C. Vivian 107 27 80 Mr. W. Pyman. 113 27 86 lfr. E. Nicholls 119 29 86 Mr. H. Flint.. 113 V 86 QUOITS. y GLAMORGAN POLICE v. BARRY. Played at Barry. Scores:- POLICE. BARRY. 'W. Nott (captain 21 E. J. Roberts 20 W. Gammon 21 Sainsbury. 8 C. Boulton 21 D. Morgan. 3 W. Evans 14 R. Griffiths 21 D. O. Davies 20 L. Williams 21 S. Hockings 14 J. Owen 21 S. Davies. 14 Sherwood 21 J. Shillum 19 Maltravers. 21 Total. 144 Total 138 CYCLING. We are informed that the Middle-age Champion- ship Race will take place at the Harlequins' Ground, Roath, on June 24, when that old veteran wheeler, Mr. J. F. Kennard, will meet his challengers, and in which he, not only hopes to win. but to beat record time. General Lee, we understand, has kindly consented to officiate on the occasion. The committee of the Cycling Sports at Cardiff in aid of the Pontypridd Colliery Disaster Fund are to be congratulated upon the manner in which the events were brought to issue, both as regards time and handicapping, the former being in every instance dead to programme, so that the pheno- menal gate which rewarded their efforts had not the least cause for complaint. The whole proceed- ings passed'Off without any -serious mishap, there being three or four nasty falls, the worst being in the third heat of the 3-Lap Bicycle Handicap, J. Michael, Aberdare C.C., being the unlucky one. He was unable to rise for about ten minutes, fears being expressed that he was badly injured, but it was only a severe shaking. We cannot but think that the Sophia Gardens Park track is a dangerous one, for it is almost like falling on small flints and ground glass, and to us it seems that the Harle- quins track is by far the more preferable. Many of our Barry friends were in attendance. TO THE EDITOR. Sm.-The remarkable strides which this means of recreation has made during the last 5 or 6 years is astounding, and can only be accounted by the fact that the exercise obtained, both to mind and body, so quickly compensates for the first outlay and the slight inconvenience experienced in learning. I will speak first of the outlay. A good mount costs from jS15 to t- 20, and it is wiser to purchase a good steed at first, than to waste money in buying a common bike." I may be reminded that it is well to learn on a cheap machine as there is a danger of its being damaged in learning them, by all means borrow one to learn on, better do that than sacrifice several pounds in an exchange. Many opinions are entertained as to the weight of machines. which should be obtained. For road work, I would suggest a strong machine, I do not mean a heavy machine. For. instance, if a man was 12 stone weight his mount should not be under 351b., rather over. A 10 stone man may safely ride a machine BOlb. in weight if it was a good make. Now, having a good bike', get a suitable dress and comfortable shoes, that brings the first cost up to about £25, and the pleasure of one season's riding pavs well for the outlay. As you know, sir, there are three kinds of machines. First, the solid tyre, which will soon be a thing of the past. It has done good work, and I have no doubt that in many instances it has been the means of curing many a sluggish liver, Next, the cushion tyre which still is used largely, and I am yet to be convinced that it is not the best tyre for very heavy riders certainly it is more safe. But for speed and comfort the pneumatic tyre is a luxury. I admit the danger of puncture, but with the new rim, and the simple repairing outfit a man may go from home on a tour, for any length of time without fear of consequences. It is said that health is more precious than gold, but I am afraid it is gold first, and how often it may be said that health will not return. I said that cycling was not only beneficial to the body but to the mind, and this is the experience of all cyclists. A forgetfulness of everything pertaining to busi- ness is produced, if the mind entertains anything beyond the wheel, there is a danger of the rider finding himself in the ditch. I am glad to say such do not often occur. The cyclists who prefer no company are those who expose themselves to this danger. I have often heard it said, What a noisy lot of fellows you are." True-very true. Cyclists cannot be silent long. The rate at which they travel through the air pro- duces a great amount of evervescence, and men become almost irrepressible. All this is easily explained. Men who have been behind a desk all day casting up accounts and keeping the ledger. When in the country the monotony is gone, variety provides that much desired forget- fulness, the cup of tea cheers, and in the ride home we often hear such expressions as the following— Haven't we had a splendid run." I never had so much pleasure in a day before." I am sorry we are so near home." I am going home a new man." A friend of mine was down in the dumps, but! prevailed upon him to go for a cycling tour. His family said they held me responsible for his comfort and safe return. Seven days in the West of England made a new man of him, and on his return he said I am like a young stag, and of course his family were glad. I hope, Sir, my letter may be read by some who are seeking health, and further, that they will do as I have suggested, and I am confident the results will be pleasing in the extreme.—Yours, &c., E. F. KENNARD. Cardiff, 13th June, 1893.
PORTHCAWL LOCAL, BOARD.
PORTHCAWL LOCAL, BOARD. The first meeting of this Board was held on Monday. Mr. Hamar Cox, the returning officer at the election, was present. The rector was voted to the chair pro tern. It was resolved that the rector, the Rev. Mr. Jones, be the chairman for the first three years, and Mr. Evan David the vice- chairman, they having had the highest number of .votes at the election. It was decided to advertise for a clerk at a salary of £25, an inspector of nuisance and surveyor at zg 80, anda medical officer at £ 20 per annum. A meeting to appoint these officers will be held in a fortnight. It was decided, to exclude the Press from meetings of the Board.
THROAT IRRITATION AND COUGH.—Soreness and dryness, tickling and irritation, inducing cough and affecting the voice. For these symptoms use Epps's Glycerine Jujubes. In contact with the glands at the moment they are excited by the act of sucking the Glycerine in these agreeable confections becomes actively healing. Sold only in boxes, 7^d., bins. Is. 1M., labelled" JAMES EpPS and Co., Homoeopathic Chemists, London." Dr. Moore, in his work on Nose and Throat Diseases," says: "The Glycerine Jujubes prepared, by James Epps and Co., are of undoubted service as a curative or palliative agent," while Dr. Gordon Holmes, Senior Physician to the Municipal Throat and Ear Infirmary, writes: After an ex- tended trial, I have found your Glycerine Jujubes of considerable benefit in almost all forms of throat disease." F2
VOLUNTEER INTELLIGENCE. 11TH COMPANY, 2ND GLAMORGAN ARTIL, LERY VOLUNTEERS. COMPANY ORDERS.—Drills for the week com- mencing 18th June, 1893 :— Monday, 12th—Battalion Drill at Penarth. DresFt drill order, under arms. Leave Cadoxton by the 6.59 p.m. train for Cogan. Tuesday, 20th—Gun and Recruit Drill. Wednesday, 21st—Carbine and Company Drill. Thursday, 22nd—Gun and Recruit Drill. Friday. 24th—Gun and Recruit Drill. Saturday, 17th—Battalion illrill and Gun Practice at Laveruock. Dress drill order, under arms. Leave Cadoxton by the 4.27 p.m. train. Hours of Drills, 7.30 to 8.30 p.m. The annual Church Parade. will take place on Sunday next, 18th inst., at St. Mary's Church, Holton. Dress Church Parade Order. Parade at the Drill- hall, Cadoxton, at 10.15 a.m. sharp. By Order, (Signed) J. JUST HANDCOCK, Capt. Commanding 11th Company 2nd G.V.A. Barry Dock. SEVERN VOLUNTEER DIVISION ROYAL ENGINEER'S SUBMARINE MINERS. BARRY DETACHMENT. Orders for the week ending 24th June, 1893 — On duty, Lance-Corporal Freeman. Drills as under :— Monday, 19th June .1 At Drill-hall, Wednesday. 21st June > Barry, Friday, 23rd June J at 7.45. p.m. By Order, J. ARTHUR HUGHES, Lieut. S.V.D.R.E., Commanding Barry Detachment.
EXPORTS AND IMPORTS AT BARRY…
EXPORTS AND IMPORTS AT BARRY DOCK. Below will be found full particulars as to the ex- ports and imports at Barry for weekthe ending June 10th, 1893. It will be seen from the table that already this year there have been shipped 2,005,513 tons 8 cwt. against 1,916,606 tons 19 cwt. at the corresponding period of last year, being an increase of 88,906 tons 9 cwt. :— IMPORTS:— Week ended Corresponding June 10, 1893. week ended June 11, 1892. Tons cwt. Tons cwt. Pitwood 5,156 0 ————— Timber ————— ————— Rails ————— ————— Silver !Sand — ———— ————— Iron and Iron Ore ————— ————— Building Materials 83 0 102 0 General merchandise 1 0 16 10 Total 5,243 0 118 10 Increase 5,124 10 Total to June 10, 1893 68,485 12 35,914 10 Increase 32,571 2 EXPORTS :— Coa.t 79,928 3 75,37G 3 Coke 1,098 11 2,192 15 Rails Iron and Iron Ore. 69 0 General merchandise ————— 75 6 Total 81,026 14 77,713 4 Decrease 3,313 10 Total to June 10, 1893. 2,005,513 8 1,916,606 19 Increase. 8R,906 9 ———— REPORT OF SHIPPING:— Number. Tonnage. Steamers arrived 25 26,221 Steamers sailed 29- 28,910 Sailing Vessels arrived. 10 7,731' Sailing Vessels sailed 10 10,174 Steamers in Dock this day 23 32,305 Sailing Vessels in Dock this day 27 28,565 Total. 50 60,870 VesselsinDock as per last report 54 66,002 Increase. — ——— Decrease 4 5,132 Vessels in Dock, corresponding week, 1892 53 74,549 Accountant's Office, Barry Dock, June 12, 1893.
Births, Carriages, Deaths. —,— BIRTH. V WILLIAMS.—On the 2nd inst.. at Penarth, the wife of Mr. W. B. Williams, dock- master's offices, Barry, of a son. DEATHS. DAVID.—On the. 26th ult., at Tyfrn House, Pen- doylan, Mary David, domestic servant, aged 17 years. HOLLAND.—On the 28th ult., at 45, Evan-street, Barry Dock, Daniel Holland, labourer, aged 71 years. HUMPHRIES.—On the 23th ult., at 73, Queen- street. Barry, James Humphries, son of John Humphries, aged 2 months. HILL.—On the 20th ult., at Dinas Powis, Constance Hill, aged 1 month. WlLTtiAMS.—On the 12th inst., the wife of Mr. William B. Williams, of Penarth, and Dock Master's Office, Barry Dock, and eldest daughter of Mr. Charles Tonkin, aged 2i years. Much respected. TRE&ASKIS.—On the 12th inst., at 41, Westbourne- road, Penarth, Hubert Noel, son of George H. and Julia Tregaskis, aged 3 J years. 1 2 KING.—On the 8th ult., at 16, Wood-street, Barry Dock, John C, King, son of John J. King, aged seven years. BAYNHAM.—On the 8th ult., at 37, Morel-street, Barry Dock. Elsie Baynham, daughter of William J. Baynham, coal weigher, aged 10 months. TEW.—On the 10th ult., at 81. Morel-street, Frances Tew, daughter of William Tew, labourer, aged one month. WILLIAMS.—On the 11th ult., at 57, Castleland- street, Barry Dock. Florence Williams, daughter of Josiah Williams, boilermaker, aged 1 year. SMITH.—On the 8th ult., at Suddon Mawr, Wenvoe, Catherine Smith, daughter of Hopkin Smith, farmer, aged 16 months. CANNOCK.—On the 10th ult., at Brock-street, Barry Dock, Edgar Cannock, son of Frederick Cannock, blacksmith, aged 3 years. HURMANT.—On the 12th ult., at 3, Chesterfield- street, Cadoxton, Harry Hurman. son of Joseph Hurman, mason, aged 9 months. HURLEY.—On the 13th ult., at Tredogan, Pen- mark, Ellen Hurley, widow of John Hurley, aged 48 years.
D W TH0MAS' COMPLETE FUNERAL FURNISHER AND UNDERTAKER. Funeral Cars, Shellibiers, &c. to Order. Wreaths and Crosses Kept in Stock. i Price List on Application. | Address 4, VERE-STREET, CADOXTON. | L DO you desire to realise the best possible prices and secure a numerous company when you dispose of your Landed Estate, Freehold Property, Stock, Merchandise, or Household Furniture ? — See that your Advertisements are inserted in the South Wales Star, MASTERS & CO., PRACTICAL TAILORS, r L THE OLDEST jlL ALL ORDERS ESTABLISHED IN THE DISTRICT. ARE EXECUTED ON THE PREMISES. I SUITS MADE TO j|Mf w. MEASURE. !j I FROM 30s. jjjm } FIT AND STTIE A OX THE SHORTEST NOTICE. H SPECIALITY. <- I MAIN ST., CADOXTON. I WALTEE SHOWELL and SON, Ltd., CROSSWELX/S BREWERY, OLDBITRY, BIRMINGHAM. CELEBRATED CROSSWELLS ALES. MAY BE HAD IN BARREL Oil BOTTLE FROM THE AGEXT- R. O. JONES, GROCER AND PROVISION MERCHANT, WESTMINSTER STORES, HOLTON BO AD, BARRY DOCK. FINE PALE ALE FROM 10D. PER GALLON. Either 4i Gallon 9 Gallon, 18 and upwards. IDDESLEIGH HALL, LATE THEATRE ROYAL, CADOXTON. TO L-ET FOR DRAMATIC ENTERTAIN- MENTS, CONCERTS, BALLS, BAZAARS, MEETINGS, &c. I TERMS MODERATE. I Apply, L. BARNETT, 6, CAROLINE-STREET, CARDIFF. Holton Laundry, I 63, HOLTON ROAD, BARRY DOCK. I TERMS CASII ON DELIVERY. MRS. J. T. PASSANT, Proprietress, j PRICE LIST MAY BE HAD OX APPLI- j CATION. j Special terms for Hotel and Family Washes. CYMRO. CYMRU, A CHYMRAEG. JJAVING- LEASED THE Cadoxton-Barry Coal Co., Ltil, BUSINESS, I beg leave of their Customers to patronise me as they did this Company aforesaid. But under the circumstances I am able to supply COAL at reduced prices, viz. :— BEST GARTH, Delivered at 17s. 6d. Cash, I in any part of the town. I All Order promptly attended to. WALTER MORGAN, 12, HOLMES STREET ONE BOX OF CLARKE'S B 41 PILLS is warrftnted to cure all discharges from the Urinary Organs, in either sex (acquired or constitutional), Gravel, and Pains In the Back. Guaranteed free from Mercury. Sold in Boxes, is. 6d. each, by all Chemists and Patent Medicine Vendors throughout the World, or sent to any address for sixty Stamps by the Makers THE LINCOLN AND MIDLAND COUSTIM DRUG COMPANY, Lincoln. Wholesale Agents. BAECLAY & .01118. London, and all the Wholesale Honsen. Awarded First Prize Medals. ADELAIDE JUBILEE EXHIBITION, 1887, AND SYDNEY CENTENARY EXHIBITION, 18S8. TO PICTURE FRAME MAKERS ft DECORATOR; CHEAPEST HOUSE in London for ENGLISH AND FOREIGN PICTURE FRAME & ROOM MOULDING All the Newest Designs. Two million feet always in sVxk. Veneered and Fancy Mouldings, &e. Picture of every description, Oleographs, &c. Further reduction m wicefl. Wholesale Carver and Gilder. Every requisite tor the Trade and Exportation. Special attention to country orders. Full particulars in Pattern Books and Catalogue (iS5 pageet 4to. demy, revised for 1891). H. MOBSLL, 17 & 18, Great St. Andrew Street, Bloomsbury, London, Stock Lists and priced of Glass monthly free on application IS" Please note the Address. 17 and li. Ladies! Ladies! Indies! IMPORTANT TO LADIES. Every LADY should send for particulars of the MOST WONDERFULLY JJELIABLE CORRECTIVE MIXTTJRIU YET INTRODUCED. It has proved successful when all others have failed. IT HAS NEVEU, FAILED ITSELF Completely harmless, yet wonderfully effectual. Hundreds have been Relieved, and Restored to Sound Health, and heavy doctors' bills saved through its use. Every LADY should keep it in the house. Send Stamped Addressed Envelope for price ant? particulars. No Charge for Advice either by Letter or Personally. MADAME LEVENE, 20, TUDOR ROAD, CARDIFF. WHY PAY RENT ? PURCHASE your HOUSE by means of an. JL Advance from the MERTHYR & DQWLAIS BIIILDIM SOCIETY, Then instead of paying Rent. which is money losfc to you for ever, you will, in a, few years, by a suc- cession of easy Payments, often not more than the ordinary Rent, become the absolute owner of your dwelling. J SCALE OF PlE-PAYMENTS PER £100. Years. Monthly Payments. Quarterly Payment-F. fl, s. d. & s. d. 3 3 2 6; 976 0 2 0 0 6 0 0 7 1 10 10 4 12 6 10 1 3 4 3 10 0 13 0 19 2 2 17 6 15 0 17 6 -j 2 12 6 17 0 16 6 2 9 6 APPLY— EDWIN F. BLACKMORE, HOUSE & ESTATE AGENT, 7, HARVEY STREET, CADOXTON, Or 10, WIXDSOR-ROAD, BARRY. r HOW TO MAKE YOUR OWN BEER. m it "The Fine Old Welsh Drink." HEALTHFUL AND PALATABLE. Made Entirely from RtT HERBS, HOPS, & FRUIT. I A SIXPENNY BOTTLE WILL MAKE SIX TO EIGHT GALLONS. SOLD BY ALL GROCERS AND STORES. Manufactured by MORGAN W. JAMES. LLANELLY. Agents in Africa, America, and Other Countries.