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CAMBRIAN RAILWAYS ANNOUNCEMENTS October Train Alterations. There will be numerous alterations in the running of Trains for October, For particulars see the Company's Time Tables, now ready. A CHEAP DAY EXCURSION will run to CARNARVON, BANGOR, HOLYHEAD, and LLANDUDNO, ON SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2nd. Exenrsions to London. International Imperial Exhibition at the Great White City, Shepherd's Bush, London. Open up to the end of October. (Uxbridge Road or St. Quintin Park Stations, via Willesden Junction). e, Dairy Show at the Agricultural Hall, October 5th to 8th Brewer's Exhibition at the Agricultural Hall, October 16 to 22 Kennel Club Show at the Crystal Palace, October 19 to 21 On TUESDAY, October 5th, for 2, 4, or 5 days MONDAY, October 18th, for 2, 4. or 6 days 11 WEDNESDAY, October 20th, for 2, 3, or 4 da, s EXCURSION TICKETS TO X. OWOO 3ST Saturday to Monday Cheap Tickets EVERY SATURDAY, until further notice, Cheap Return Tickets at a Single Fare and a Quarter for the double journey, will be issued to —a——s L O ZSTID 01ST AT ALL STATIONS ON THE CAMBRIAN RAILWAYS. Available by any Ordinary Train Outward on Saturdays. Return following Sunday or Monday. zn Tourist Tickets Are leaned from the Principal Cambrian Stations to All Health Resorts On the Cambrian Railways, also to Watering-Placea in England, North Waiee, Engtiah Lake District, Nor&h East Coast, etc., otc., etc. SPECIAL TRAVELLING FACILITIES. A <jh< Until further Notice. CIIS3 DAY (First and Third Class) at Reduced Fares will be issued between It-4 Cambrian Coast Stations. Fall particulars of the above Excursions can be obtained at the Stations and Offisen of the Company. C. S. DENNISS, Oswestry, 1909. General Manager IiJiIr'i <1II\liJõ:;y..A.rt.ø'" L C ORRIS RAILWAY. r'UKTXlS^1 GOACa TOTTR XLTSF WAX.ES Charming River, Lake and Mountain Scenery. p Jfiniature Gauge frorn Machynlleth Station for Corris, Cader Idris, Talyllyn Lake, &c Cheap Through Day Return Tickets from Aberystwyth, Barmouth, and ciher Cambrian Stations to Corris, Aberllefenni, aod Talyllyn Lake. Visitors to Wales should not mies a trip to this lovely district. aiachyilMh. N.W. 1909 J J O'RULLIY A N, G°n»ra! Manager. ■■■acwa—e»^aan»mi—a———i«e———a—a——mmm—m—acn—n—gwrna— 90% V!; B Awarded SILVER MEDAL, Royal Airicultural Show, 1909. 1 .š ';B| The highest and only award for Cream Separator. H 1 .7. THE "DiABOLO," I -3' The World's Cheapest Separator. I c: SKIMS CLEAN 27 GALLONS PER HOUR. I idPR PRICE, £4 4s. I -= be had a foptni^ht on trial. Guaranteed H *2 thoroughly reliable in every respect. H For further particulars apply to Sole Importers, I R. J. FULLWOOD 0 BLAND, 31, Bevendea St., Hoxton, London I 4jgg0 £ i A few vacancies for Agencies in North Wales. B no_ __M_.J_ AliL THEOIJfiH lilFE 1 it is found to be neaessiry by most men and women to take medicine from time to time' H We are but human, ihe best and wisest of us, and being so, we are far from perfect in H wisdom. Weare su^ jfctto frequent lapses from the strictly correct laws of hygiene. B We are often ueglectflll of our health, for example, partaking of food that is oot suited to B us, putting too severe a strain upon our mental and bodily organs, robbing ourselves of §■ our proper amount of sleep. The result is that Nature rebels, and we fjrffr from in- ■ digestion, liverishness, he-idacbe, poor appetite, heavy, tired feeling, and other indications B of irregular action of the stomach and digestive organs. fl BEECHAM'S PILLS are the handy home remedy they afford immediate relief, and are a perfectly reliable B medicine. Th^y exert a very necessary and tonic action on the entire system. When- jg ever the sfomacn, liver, and bowels are out of order, Beecham'a Pills will be fonnd H beyond compare the best means of restoring them to healthy action. At all timeB when !| there is a sensation of lassitude aud depression, or when pain is experienced after food, Sj they should at once be taken, for they B Will Surely Assist Von. I Sold Everywhere in Boxes, price lilt (56 Pills) and 2/9 (168 Pills). 9 I THE QREAT WELSH REMEDY. DAAFS'S COUGH MIXTURE RELIEF FROM « DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE COUGH DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE IN 5 MINUTES DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE for Congiis DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE for Cclds DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE for Asthma DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE for BrOuC&tiS DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE for Hoarseness DAVIES'S COtfiH MIXTURE for "nflaenza DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE for Coughs DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE lor Sore Threat DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE Most Soothing | DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE Warms the Christ | DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE dissolves the DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE for Singers | DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE for Public Speakers | DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE ByChemtstsevcrywhere] DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE l3Jd. A 2/9. Postage 3d.| DAVIFC'S COUGH MIXTURE Proprietor- I I DAVIES'S COUGH MIXTURE HUSH DAVIES, DA 3 DAVIES'S COL(i What is the Finest Product of Wheat ? 'FOUR BELLS' FLOUR What is E.E.E.E.? A highly satisfactory Family Flour. TFT Trpunvi? 109 TELEGRAMS. WATKINS, PLUMBER." WATKINS, 7, CUSTOM HOUSE STREET, Workshop: Sea View Place, f PLUMBING, PAINTING, PAPERHANGING, AND GLAZING. IN ALL ITS BRANCHES. Materials for all the Branches stocked. PAPERHANGING. Large Assortment of 1909 Patterns in Stock. Pattern Books of different makers sent out on application, gtfsmeB* JUibressttB. DISPENSING.— Physicians' Prescriptions dispensed. with the purest of Drugs and tne el utmost accuracy at the — PHARMACY, — 3. BRIDGE STREET. PROPRIETOR, B. TAYLOR LLOYD, M.P.S. (Medallist in Pharmacy & Chemistry) Depot for all Photographic Materials. Well-fitted Dark "Room for Amateurs' use GYDE, FSOT'OGJ-S&^Pa[X3I&. For Portraiture, Groups, Landscape, and every kind of Photo work. Dealer in Photo materials, Printing, De- veloping, &c 22—24, PIER STREET, Aberystwyth KOWX-ANDS' Id. & 61,,d. Bazaar 1, LITTLE DARKGATE STREET. Cheap, Good and useful Articles of every description. DON'T FORGET TO GIVE US A TRIAL. Satisfaction given all the year round. N.B.—Free Registry Office for Servants. Small fee for mistresses. 0339 DANIEL HUMPHREYS, Tailor And Ladies' Costumier, Every Description of Garments in the Latest Style made on the Premises, 3. TERRACE RD.. Ab<vry3twvtb COAL AT TEMPTING PRICES. Now is the time to order a supply for the coming winter, and you can't do better than order from R. J. JONES, Coal and General Merchant, Who invites inquiries for every description of COAL, Truck loads of 5 tons and upwards supplied direct from Colliery at Colliery Prices. Alsc excellent House Coal delivered in Bags or loose from 5 cwts. at Is. 2d. per cwt. Why Pay More, defy Competition. Reliable quality at Is. Id. per cwt. delivered Note Addresa- R. J. JONES, First Office from Railway Station N. B—Every description of Insurance effected with the best Companies in the Kingdom—Life, Fire, Accident. Domestic Servants, &c., &-c., at Jnw"st premiums 1927 G. WILKINSON, 8, North Parade, Aberystwyth, FRUITERER & EGG MERCHANT. A Daily Supply of Finest Foreign and English Fruit and Vegetables, GARDEN AND AGRICULTURAL SEEDS of very best quality constantly in Stock, according to season. EGGS BOUGHT IN ANY QUANTITY. FLOWER PvTS IN ALL SIZES. ,Shi 1):nn. CUNARD LINE ROYAL MAIL STEAMERS. Largest and Fastest Vessels in the World Largest and Fastest Steamers to Boston. From LIVERPOOL (via Queenstown). To NEW YORK. To BOSTON Campania Sat., Oct. 21 Ivernia.. Tues., Oct. 5 Caronia Sat, Oct. 91 Saxonia, Tues., Oct. 19 CANADA Fast Route pecial Rates. For further particulars, apply to Local Agents; or to THE CUNARD STEAMSHIP COMPANY, LTD., Liverpool. -Ë' ABERYSTWYTH & ABERDOVEY STEAM PACKET COfltPANS". Liverpool Agent-ROBERT OWEN, 28, Brunswick Street, Liverpool. THE Powerful NEW SCREW STEAMER G-x&o&t'trjEsaarox?. WILL LOAD tOR AHERYS rWYTH EVERY FK'DAY (WeUhera»jd othericircumstance4 per- mitting, it Wefct Trafalgar Lock, Liverpool F r rates and passenger fare,-Apply Secretary. Rofawr, Aberystwyth
Market Jieports. LLANDILO PROVISIONS, Saturday,- Butter in tuba, Is to Is Od per lb; latter- math, Is to Is Id; in lbs, Is Id to Is 2d. Fggs, Id each, Welsh^cheese, 4i Caerphilly, 6Jd. Fowls and ducks, lOd tnjlld per lb. CARMARTHEN PROVISIONS, Saturday. —There has been only a small :supply of butter in comparison with late markets. Price ad. vanced in some cases fully iri per lb, viz, Is to Is Oil per lb. Fresh pound butter, la Id to Is 2d pfr lb. Eggs, 11.. 6r1 per 120. BIRMINGHAM CATTLE, Tuesday. — Very few beasts show and demand qniet. Best Herefords, 7d to 7111 shorthorns, 6id to 7d buils and cows, 4ct to vi i; calves, 6d t., 71d wether sheep, 6d to 71d ewes and rams, 4d to 5d lamb<,7d to Hd per lb. Pigs plenti- ful and trade fair-bacuns, lis 3d cutters, 101 IOd sows, 9s 6d per score. OSWUSTKY CORN MARKET, Wednes. day.—White wheat, 5d Od to 5a Id per 75 lbs red, 53 to 51 Id oats, old, 15a Od to 16s Od par 280 lbs new, 12a to 12s 6d malting barley, 20s Od to 21s grinding barley, 17s to 183 per 2001bs. Tbe official returns are- Wheat 67 quarters 7 bushels sold average price. 33s Od per quarter. Oats. 19 quarters I bushel sold average pricp, 18s 91c1 p-tr quarter. OSWESTRY GENERAL MARKET Wed. nesday.- Butter, Is Id to Is Id per lb eggs, 9 and 10 for Is fowls, 43 6d to 5s; ducks, os Od to 0i Od per couple rhubarb. Id and 2d per bundle potatoes, M per lb Engiish tomatoes, 6d per lb cucumbers, 4d and 5d each spring onions, d per buDch radishes, id per bunch lettuce, 2 for id cauliflowers. 2d to 3d each apples, 23 6d to 4s Od per 100 carrots, Id per bunch bananas, 8d per doz apricots, 6d per lb plums, d to 3d rabbits. Is 8d to li lOd per eouple filberts, 5d pc-r lb pears, 3d to 4d per lb mushrooms, 8d per lb hedge nuts, 2d per quart. LONDON DEAD MEAT, "alrnday.- Fair supplies trade very slow, and prices barely mai' tained. English beef, 3s 9d to 48 Scotch sides, 4s 4d to 49 6d short-, 4i1 8,1 to 5 Deptford and Liverpool killed, 3s 6d to 31 lOd refrigerated hindquarters, best, 48 2d to 4a 4d do seconds, 33 101 to 48 Od forequarters, 2s 6d to 2s 81 inferior beef, 2 6d to 3s Od muttou- Scotch wethers, 4j to 4 4d do tegs, 4s to 41 61 ewes, 2s 6d to 2j lOd English wethers, 3s 81 to 4 Od do ewell, 2s 6d to 21 lOd Scotch lamb, 3s 4d to 43 4rl English lamb. 41 Od to 4s 4d Dutch sheep, 3s 4d to 3a 6d do lamb, 3a 4d to 10d' veal, 33 4d to 48 4t; English pork, 3! 81 to 48 4d Dutch do. 31 8d to 43 21 per S:b' LONDON PROVISIONS, Monday.- Messrs Samuel Page I& Son report:—Butter quiet but steady at last Friday's quotations — Siberian, 94s to 106s Danish and Swedish, 120s to 124s French, 84s to 108s Australian, 106a to 1121 Irish, 94* to 1163 Bacot3 quiet but unaltered—Irish, 72s to 77s Danish and Swodish, 68s to 77s Canadian, 72s to 74s. Hams ucchanged. Cneese alow at previous quotations — Canadian, 55a to 58s. New Zealand, 57s to 59s. Eggs-market very flat all riunri. CORK BUTTER, Monday.-Small supply active demand firm price. Glorious summer weather- Firott-, 100s seconds, 90s thirds, 88s; superfine, 105s fine, 93 choicest, 101. Freeb-A, 102s B, 93j.
NOTES FROM ABERAYRON On Thursday night, or early on Friday morning of last week, a charge of dyna- mite was made to explode in the Weir under Pengarreg, thereby causing the slaughter of a large number of sew in and satmon. fifteen dead fish were found after the perpetrators had taken away whatever spoil they got. Pieces of exhausted fuse were found which had been procured eleswhere than at Aber- avron shops. There has been, so tiar, no cine to the perpetrators. The Weir is a very deep pool, where the fish are detained on their way up the river during period of drought. It was well known that the pool was crowded with fish varying in weight from a pound to fifteen pounds. The water bailiff is of opinion from close observa- tion that the number must have ran into scores. It would be a pleasant re- lief to bring home a conviction to the guilty party. The deed wùs against reason and common sense. The death of Mr Thomas Edward Lloyd, Qlf Coedmore, recalls many stirring scenes in the history of local events. He became member of Parliament for Cardi- ganshire in 1874, having defeated Mr E. M. Richards by 245 votes. Liberals were stunned by the result. This was the first election after the memorable one of 1868, with its dire consequences of evic- tion. Even the passing of the Ballot Act could not remove the -fear that had paralysed the heart of the agricultural community. Perhaps this was the chieif cause of the reverse. There were other surmises. It was soon after the election of 1874 that Mr Benjamin Evans, post- master, died, a prominent Liberal of the period. The patronage was in the hands of the County Member, who, prompted by the local Conservative leaders, appointed the late Mr Thomas Davies, Compton House, to be post- master. The contest in reference to the appointment caused one 0!Î the bit- terest agitations ever known, resulting in petitions, deputations, and an enquiry on the spot bv an inspector from the General Post t)ffice. Mr T. E. Lloyd WHS the last of the group of combatants. Mr T. E. Lloyd's brother, Mr Edmund Lloyd, resided for many years at Castle House, Aberayron. He was for a con- siderable period registrar of the County Court. Colonel Thomas Lloyd, C.E., the eldest son of this Mr Edmund Lloyd, who is referred to in the papers as the heir 042 his uncle, resides at Aberayron. Colonel Lloyd does not participate in that view. There are forty-nine applicants for the post of inspector of nuisances under the combined Aberayron and New Quay Urban Districts and the Aberayron Rural Council. lhe elective body have pro- ceeded on the hypothesis that they can scrutinize the value of each application and testimonials and find the best at one sitting. Howsoever, the appointment is expected to be made on Wednesday, as well as the. appointment of a medical officer of health for the Aberayron union, exclusive of the towns of New Quay and Aberayron, tor which Dr Jenkyn Lewis, Llanon, and Dr James, New Quay, now act. On Tuesday evening, at the Tabernacle, a service was held to commemorate the death at Pateros, Washington, U.S.A., of Mr Ernlyn Griffiths, late of Aberayron, aged twenty-nine years. The Rev John Thickens, of "Willesden, Lonuon, late pastor of Tabernacle, preached. Miss Jones, Castle House, presided at the organ and played the Dead March. at the close of the service, the large congrega- tion standing. Mrs Griffiths, the mother, was present and a large contingent of relatives and friends. A large reservoir sufficient to supply the needs for water of the inhabitants west of the bridge has been erected at Pengarreg Each. The pipes had been laid and a pump tap erected at a con- venient spot. A little above the reser- voir there is a well which has supplied the water tor that district for many years. It was proposed by tlie Urban Council to conduct the waste out of that well to the new reservoir. The people of Newfoundland-street. fearing that their old well by being thus touched will be destroyed, rose in revolt and have frightened the workmen with their pro- tests. The workmen have resolved that they will not touch the work. The Urban Council have pusillanimously accepted the situation and so a scheme which has cost the ratepayers £200 more or less is void.
LLANILAR School Treat.—On Friday afternoon, Mr and Mrs. Parry, Lhdiardau, celebrated their silver wedding b- giving the school children a treat at Lhdiardau. The children were marched up from school, marshalled by Mr. Jones and his staff, when a sumptuous tea was prepared after which sports and games were indulged in. Upwards of forty valuable prizes were dis. tributed by Miss Parry to the winners of the various races which consisted of blind- fold, thread the needle, egg and spoon races, and climbing the greasy pole. After the oistributiou of prizes, Mr. Jones on behalf of himself, his staff, and the school children, thanked Mr and Mrs. Parry for the treat thev had provided and which the children had so much enjoyed. He also expressed the wish that they would all live to see Mr. and Mrs. Parry cele- brating their golden wedding. Mr. Parry responded aft-er which each child was again given a bun and a packet of sweets. Cheers were called for and heartily given to each member of the family, after which the children dispersed well pleased with everything. Debating Society.—The committee of tlie Debating Sociehconsisting of Mr. D Lloyd Rees, president the Rev A. Prosser. vice-chairman Miss M. E. Parry, secretary Mr. FEas Prosser, treasurer with Miss E J. Lloyd, Messrs William Evans and John J. Jones have met and made arrangements to recommence their meetings. An interesting list of subjects for debate has been drawn out and it is hoped will be as readily taken up by the members as they were last, year. The opening meeting will take the "form of a lecture by Professor T. A. Levi, Aber- ystwyth. PETTY SESSIONS, Friday. September 24th.—Before M. L. Vaughan Davies. M.P., presiding; 1'1 M. Leir, R. E. Jones, J. T. Davies, Esqrs., and Dr Hughes. Rates.—James Hughes, collier, Cnwch Coch, was summoned by Wm Evans, assistant overseer, for refusing to pay 8s. 5d. poor rate. Laura Hughes, widow, Cnwch Coch, was also summoned in respect of 7s. lOd. poor rate.—In tlie former case defendant's wife appeared and said she did not refuse to pay the rate, but thought if the rate was paid be- fore the end of this month it would be early enough. — An order to pay was made with 2s. 6d. costs.—Laura Hughes was also ordered to pay the rate and 2s. 6d. costs. No Licence.—Thomas Vaughan Lewis. farmer, 1\ant Arthur, Devil's Bridge, was charged by Evan Evans, clerk to the Cardigan County Council, with having kept a dog-cart on May 28fh without a licence and also for having kept a gig without licence on July 20th.—Mr Ivor Evans, Aberyswyth, appeared for the County Council.—Defendant said lie took out a licence in respect of the gig after receiving notice from Mr Evan Evans, but had not taken out a licence for the dog-cart. He only used the dog-cart occasionally and had lent it to an in- valid.—Defendant was fined £2 including costs.—James Isaac, Tynewydd, Llan- gwyryfon, was also summoned for having kept a carriage without a licence on Sep- tember 6th.—P.C. Owen said he saw de- fendant in charge of a horse and gig. He stopped him and asked if he had a licence. Defendant replied in the nega- tive and said lie did not intend to obtain one. The gig would seat two persons,, and had mdiarubber tyres. The seats were also padded, and in his opinion it was not constructed for market purposes. Defendant's name was painted on the gig.— Defendant said the constable* had never Keen him use the gig other than for market purposes. He took out a licence three years ago, but that was when he had another trap.—Mr Vaughan Davies remHked that this case was different to the previous case, defendant having his name painted on the cart. He would have to pay Is. and take out a licence. He hoped this would be a warning to farmers. It was important that they should understand that licences should be. taken out for vehicles used other than for market purposes, especi- ally when farmers possessed such valu- able vehicles. He reminded tEem that the licence money was now devoted to the county funds and not to the revenue of the country as before. Therefore, it was important that farmers should take out licences not only in regard to the administration of the law, but also in their own interests as ratepayers.
NEW QUAY Furious Driving.—At Llandilo, on Sat- 1 urday, Jjohn Griffiths, Gav^ndv,, Llwyn- dafydd, was fined £1 and costs for driving furiously. Defendant, it was stated, drove a horse and trap int-oa cow, with the re- sult that the three occupants of the trap were pitched out. He told the police that he had lived in America for many years and had returned to Wales to enjoy him- self. Ir. J. L. Thomas (chairman): That is his idea of enjoyment
DEVIL'S BRIDGE Sale of Sheep.—On Wednesday, September 22nd, Messrs A Lloyd Williams, Aberystwyth, and Daniel I. Rees. Lam- peter, conducted a joint sale at Devil's for Messrs'.T. J. Waddingham, Hafod, F. P. Lightfoot, Bodcoll, Evan Jones, Maenarthur, W. Rowlands, Gelmast, John Hopkins, Penglog, and others. The sale comprised 968 sheep, 13 cattle, and 1 horse. 465 draft ewes averaged 12s. 2d. each 294 three-year-old wethers made 15s. 3d per head: and cull lambs averaged 4s- 9d. apiece. The best price obtained for a pen of ewes was 18s. (Bodcoll); for wethers, 22s. 6d. (Hafod); and lambs 13s. 3d. (Bod- coll). Cattle sold well. A newly-calved cow and calf from Hafod made £19 2s. 6d. to Mr. H. P. Edwards, who also took a two-year-old bullock -at JB15 2s. 6d., and five yearling bullocks at prices from J39 to £11 10s. A yearling shorthorn bull made £17 to Mr. Jones<, Tvllwyd, Llanfarian, and Mr. Richards. Penuwchfawr, sravo- £ 710s. for a white four months oldbull calf. Mr. Samuel Pyle took 125 sheep to Surrey and Mr Thomas Lee fifty to Wel- lington. Salop. Considering the present state of the sheep trade, the general run of prices was considered quite satisfactory as the terms were cr.sh before removal.
PILES AND FISTULA. Safe and Speedy Home Cure Without Operation FREE TO SUFFERERS FOR 30 DAYS ONLY. Just published. An Illustrated Treatise by W. H. Veno, F.S.Sc. (Lond.), explain- ing in detail the home treatment of all icrms of Piles and kindred troubles, showing how these dangerous afflictions may be easily and speedily cured, thus obviating any necessity for an operation, j For thirty days only this instructive book will be sent free to all sufferers and applications should be made at once to W H. VENO, Dept. p7, 59, Cedar-street, Manchester. p52.
nil) HIIIM Mil BHIi domsponbntce SEVEN DAYS A WEEK. SIR,—I notice from time to time your remarks about giving policemen one days rest in the week, and I quite agree with you. It is quite time that they had Sun- day off the same as most other men but beside policemen some men appear to be even worse off. I enclose a cutting; from a gas trade paper published in London, September 18th, 1909. A gas company in North Wales want a man to do stoking and must be a gasfitter. He must also assist in lighting and extinguishing the public lamps, and the princely pav is 24s. 6d. a week of seven days of eighteen hours per day. This small gas company in North Wales is evidently too modest to give its name and address, so applicants must apply to the" Gas World, No. 7,120." What has the religious world of North Wales to say to that ? Those are the terms laid down to which a starving man must submit if he wants to live. I say a starving man because I do not believe any other man would apply for the job. No "Six days shaft thou labour "for that poor unfortunate man. What sort of a home could a seven days' stoker-cum-gasntter- cura-lamplighter have? What idea could his children have of the Sabbath when they see their father working all day long in a dirty gas house, the same as on other days? Thev may, by way of a change, see some of the shareholders of that miser- able gas concern motoring or driving to the parish church or chapel, but no church or chapel for their father even after his hard day's work at gas-making. He must take ladder or torch and run round the town and light the lamps and he has not done for the day even then, for the lamns must be put out again some time in the night or early morning. That is the routine of this man's life. When he sleeps it would be difficult to say. but what of his. home life? What comfort for his wife and children ? What respect can they have for the Sabbath day? If there is anything more demoralising than Sunday work I should like to see it. All this Sunday work in gas works is for the sake of dividends and in this instance it is a North Wales concern. I do hope that the name of this choice gas company will come into the daylight.—I am. etc., G. VlCKERS. THE BISHOP OF ST ASAPH AND ST. DAVID S COLLEGE. SIR,—I am sorry that the (Bishop of St. Asaph, in addressing his diocesan confer- ence, thought fit to make insinuations about the staff of St. David's College, Lampeter. His Lordship is reported to hare said "We expect them to be some- thing more than mere intellectual lecturers They must not forget that the majority of the men at Lampeter—the vast majority—are candidates tor the ministry of the Church of England. If that is so, it is not too much to ask the staff to show that sympathetic fellowship. We expect them to take more than a mere tellectual but a very close personal in- terest in all thf students committeed to their charge. We also hope to hear that they are all themselves zealous members of the Church of England—that they set the example to the students of being them- selves regular attendants at the College Chapel." Then the Bishop added, "I do not know that they do not fulfil all these conditions." Why then, did his lordship make statements which seem to imply that the staff fail in their duty? One really wonders how it was that the Bishop cared to deliver an official utterance "under a grave sense of responsibility" upon matters concerning which he confesses that he had no knowledge. One wonders, too, how it is that the Bishop has no knowledge of these matters. Is he not himself a member of the governing body of St. David's Col- lege, and did he not take his share in making appointments to the staff? Yet. as he now says "We hope to hear tnat they are all zealous members of the Church of England." Did not his lordship take suf- ficient interest in the welfare of the College to see that his ideal conditions were ful- filled in appointing to vacant professorships and lectureships ? Some of the Lampeter professors have spent many years in the service of the College and of the Church in "ales and were appointed, it is true, before the present constitution but does the Bishop of St. Asaph ask us to suppose that Bishops Thirlwaft and Basil Jones of St. David's, or that Bishop Jayne who, as principal, did so much for the College, did not take care that the right sort of men, "zealous members of the Church of England," were appointed to the staff? Of course, the Bishop has been careful to make no definite charges against any one of the professors or lecturers; but his speech appeared in the press under the heading "The Bishop criticises the staff," and insinuations of the kind that his lord- ship made are clearly calculated to damage the influence of the staff with the students and to undermine public confidence in the internal administration of the College. If the Bishop thinks he has ground tor crm plaint against the Principal, or any of the professors or lecturers, let him bring it forward at the proper time and place; but it is to be deplored that he should lend the m eight of his authority as a bishop and as member of the Council of the College, to reckless and wholesale detraction & I have felt compelled to write thus in defence of the College with which I have had the honour to be and have been associated for close on twenty years be- cause I find that the Bishop of sf: Asaph's words are understood as reflections on the behaviour of the staff. Personally. I am so.n-y o appear to come into controversy WJth his lordship, who has shown me kind- npssand consideration on those occasions when I have been brought into contact with him and I, therefore, the more regret that he should have, unwittingly as I cannot help thinking, spoken in such a way as to create an unfair prejudice against the whole staff of St. David's College.— lam, etc.. E. TYRRELL GRREX of Hebrew and Theologv. St. David's College, Lampeter. o,
DEATH OF MR THOMAS LLO, D, COEDMORE, The death occurred on Thursday o1; last week of Mr Thomas Edward Lloyd, Coedmore, J.P. for Cardiganshire, and at one time representative in the Con- servative interest of the county, at the age of eighty-nine years. Mr Lloyd had been assisting in filling a cart for past- time and had taken a rest when he was seen to fall and was found to have ex- pired. He is described as a benevolent landowner and was much respected in his neighbourhood and by all who knew him. The deceased belonged to one/ of the ancient families of Cardiganshire. The family trace their lineage to Elystan Glodrydd, out settled at Coedmore in the seventeenth century by marriage of Thomas Lloyd with an heiress of the family of _evis who had for many ages possessed the place and were known as the Lewises of Abernantbychan. That family came to Coedmawr by exchanging for it with Rowland Mortimer, the do"- mains of Castell-llwyd, near Laugharne. Mr. Lloyd was the son of the late Mi- Thomas Lloyd ot Coedmore by Charlotte, daughter of the late Captain Longcroft, R.N., who died in 1859, and married in 1850, Clemena Frances, daughter of the late Rev David Daniel and Clemena, daughter of the late Major Lyons, and, secondly, in 1886, Eliza Mary, daughter of the Rev George Bennett, rector of Rede, Suffolk. He was educated at Rugby and, being called to the Bar, at the Middle Temple in 1845, practised at the Chancery Bar. He was a justice of the peace for Cardiganshire and Carmar- thenshire. The deceased did not take prominent part in county affairs at Quarter Ses- sions in the old times when the Teify Squires were supreme and was seldom if ever seen in attendance after the new regime following the transfer of county business to County Councils. In 1874 lie came out as Parliamentary candidate for the representation of Cardiganshire against ivir E. M. Richards of Swansea, the sitting Liberal member, and was re- turned, to the surprise of many, by a majority of 245. It was the first elec- tion after passing of the Ballot Act which it Was thought the farmers of the county would take full advantage of after the experiences of 1868. A sing- ular incident in the election was that six of the ballot boxes, instead of having been sent to Cardigan after the poll, were sent to Aberayron and kept there all night, and was not sent down to the county town until between eight and nine the following morning. One of the boxes, it was alleged, was sent to Aberayron without anyone in charge except the driver and then taken to the Conservative Committee room where it remained all night. It was not likely that it was opened, but it was the opinion of some Liberals that in it was found the only solution of the Liberal defeat in Cardiganshire. Mr Lloyd sat as representative of the county until 1880 when the late Mr Lewis Pugh Pugli of Abermade, who had returned from India, was selected as the Liberal candidate to contest the seat. It will be in the recollection of many of the present generation that the campaign opened by a small meeting of Conserva- tives at the Town Hall, Aberystwyth, which was to be addressed by Mr Lloyd. Mr Pugh, Mr Fryer, and other Liberals happened to be attending a business meeting in arfotlier room in the Town Hall, alio, ascertaining what was going on in the large room, made an incur- sion and so heckled Mr Lloyd that eventually he left the meeting in the hands of his opponents. Mr Pugh also had a- preliminary skirmish at a meeting of the Agricultural Society. Mr Pugh was chairman at the public dinner and when Mr Lloyd, in responding to a toast to the members of Parliament, referred to agricultural depression and proceeded to give his opinions as to the cause of it. Mr Pugh ruled the remarks to be out of order oil the ground that the speaker was introducing politics at an agricul- tural dinner at which politics were de- barred. In the campaign, which fol- lowed Mr Pugh, who was a native of the county, could speak Welsh fluently, and could apply illustrations racy of the soil, carried the constituency with a large majority, after which Mr Lloyd practic- ally dropped out of the political and municipal history of the county.
THE. CELTIC FRINGE. Mr. M. Keating, one of the Irish members of Parliament, has sent a letter to Lord Robert Cecil in reply to a letter which his Lordship addressed to the members of the Standing Committee, of which Mr Keating ? a member, express- ing deep concern as to the probable dangers which recent procedure threatened the whole system of grand committees. In Mr. Keating's judgment. Lord Robert Cecil's conduct during the few days the Development Bill was in Committee some- what detracts from the value of the lecture. Take, for instance, added the writer, your insolent imputation of unfair, ness which you are reported to have said was "due to having a Welsh chairman, a Welsh Chancellor, and a Welsh Solicitor- General." No doubt your Lordship has an inherited contempt for the fringe," and you may regard them as be- ing on the same level as" Hottentots" but an aspiratnt to the position of Parlia- mentary lecturer on deportment would do well to conceal that feeling instead of giving utterance to it, especially when accompanied by facial contortions which intensify its effect. I imagine that Welsh members will consid/er your observation as being unworthy of notice but as I have lived long enough in Wales to recognise the many good qualities of that ancient !-act, and can speak with personal know- ledge of the spirit of toleration which they show towards those of a different race and faith, I must differ from your Lord- ship's conception of them. I am an Irish man and a Catholic and yet I have many grateful recollections of the generosity, kindness, and toleration of the Welsh people. Then, again, whilst one of your colleagues lit his pipe and began to smoke, your Lordship, not to be outdone in mani- festations of contempt for the. Committee, ordered a cold luncheon which you demol- ished to the accompaniment of a maximum of with your knife, fork, and glass. You also said in effect that the Minister in charge of the Bill made promises which he had no intention of keeping. 'Tis true that you afterwards ate -our words, no doubt as a dessert after luncheon, but the absence of any reli'sh in the process was painful to behold. Being a member of the Irish party, and therefore pledged not to accept favours of any kind from any British Govewnment, it cannot be said that I am concerned in defending the in- dividuals who roused your Lordship's ire; but in common with the rest of the Irish nartv, I do revert tho insult to the mem- bers of the "Celtic fringe" who live in W ales. For those reasons. I remain un- J impressed hvrOIl nhai-saicnl assumption of concern for the dignity of the procedure of the Committee oil the Development Bill If I ventured to imitate the role of lec- turer. which your lordship has adopted, I would advise vou not to jeopardise the position in public lite which you have won by the exercise of your intellectual gifts and the undoubted courage you have dis- played in fighting for your economic con- vections against tliA confederate assassins. The proud sryrit, of the people who form the "Celtic fringe" will not brook rinsults even from the proudest inheritors of Nor- man blood—and Celtic lands. Curb your tvrannical temperament. As you thought it worth your while to give me your views upon parliamentary deportment, I trust you will allow me to return the compli- ment.
SALE OF SHEEP. The dispersion of the Brynyffynon flock of Welsh sheep, the propertv of Mr W. Conway Bell, took place on Friday in St. Asaph Smithfield, Messrs Frank Lloyd and Sons oeing the auctioneers. The flock, which is one of the most noted in the Principality, was placed on the market by Mr Bell without reserve and the sale attracted a large number of buyers from all parts of Wales. The highest price realised was ten guineas, which price was given by Mr Marshall Dugdale for a shearling ram. Mr Wil- liams, Llewesiog, gave six guineas for a ram lamb. Other prices for lambs were Processor Winter. 4 guineas; Mr Mar- 4 I shall Dugdale, four guineas: Captain 4 1 4 Best, 31 guineas: H. and R. Roberts, 3 guineas: Mr Owen Williams. 4 guineas; Miss Bihby. 31 guineas; Mr Owen Wil- liams, 3} guineas: Mr W. C. Jones, etc. The ewes made up to 3j guineas from Mr Roberts, Dyserth, and Mr Angel, Rhyl, and others up to 21, guineas. 150 Shropshire and Southdowns, the pro- perty of Mrs Conwv. Bodrhyddan, were afterwards disposed of and these made prices up to five guineans for Shrop- and 64 guineas for Southdowns.
TREGARON District Education.—A special meeting of the District Education Committee was held on Tuesday afternoon, there being present Messrs. D. J. 'Williams, presiding. Jenkin Lloyd, R. S. Rowland, Hugh Her- bert, and Hugh Lloyd, clerk.—The tender of Mr. Peter Davies, Llanio-road. was the only local tender for the supply of coal at Pont Llanio, Tregaron, and Strata Florida stations and was accepted at 19s 9d per ton. The tender of Mr. William Rees Oefnllanio, was accepted for the cartage of the coal from Pont Llanio an dTregaron stations. No tender was received for cart, age from Strata Florida, and the matter was referred to the local members. It was estimated that between seventy and eighty tons of coal would be required for sixteen schools. A letter was received from Messrs Roberts and Evans, Aberystwyth. stating that the trustees of the Ystrad Meurig School had agreed to sell a piece of land at Swyddffvnon to the Education Authority for £38. The Committee agreed to recom- mend that the price should be accepted and that notices should be served on the tenants. It was stated that the land was required for the proposed master's resi- dence. Inquest. — A labourer named Jc,nn Thomas, belonging to North Wales, who was well known in the neighbourhood of Gartheli, died at Tynyfron Farm on Tues- day, September 14th. He came to work there on the previous Saturday and com- plained to Mr Lodwick that he was un- well, but was able to get about exery day. He was found to be seriously ill on Tues- day and died shortly afterward. Dr. Abel Evans. Lampeter, district coroner, held an inquest on the following Thursday at Tyny- fron and the jury returned a verdict that death was due. to natural causes. Deceased was buried at Gartheli Churchyard, the cost of burial being borne by the Union. Ffair Rhos.—-The annual fair was held on Saturday at Pontrhydfendigaid and suf- fered no diminution in the number of pleasure-socfcers. The fair maintained its level in the number of horses shown mostly suckling and yearling cart colts, the prices of the former being from £2 to £4) while the latter were sold for about £10. There ¡ was a rapid clearance of the horses and cattle, the latter not being numerous. BOARD OF GUARDIANS, Tuesday, Sep- tember 2Sth.-Present: The Rev. D. M. Davies .Tregaron. chairman Messrs. D. J. Williams, John Davies, Caron Lower; David Davies. Gorwydd William Owen, Lledrod Upper; J. W. Davies, LJan- geitho; Hugh Herbert, Nantewnlle; Thomas Jones, Gwnnws; David Davies, Doithie; John Evans, Llanbadarn; Daniel Jenkins, Gwynfi1. M. LI. Wil- liams, Ystrad Meurig; R. Arch. Caron Upper; D. D. Evans, Llanio Lower; JrenkiVi Lloyd,, clerk; M. M organs, master; R. Rowlands, relieving officer; Peter Williams, treasurer; S. Tregoning and Morgan Jones, surveyors and Evan Evans, sanitary inspector. Tramps.—The Master reported that the number of tramps relieved in the casual wards had decreased to the usual figure, which he attributed to the fact that there was less demand for labour in constructing the light railway. Return of Pauperism.—The Chairman stated that at the request of the Guardians he had examined the annual return of Mr. H. R. Williams, Local Government Board inspector, as he did last year. One fact winch came out prominently was that Tie. garon Union was bracketed third on the list of unions for the whole of Wales and Monmouthshire. The low percentage of pauperism on population showed that the majority of the people living in the union were thrifty, industtiriou&, independent, and managed to live without requiring parish relief. The union was to be con- gratulated on the independent spirit shown by the inhabitants. Ho did not understand exactly why the return was made to com- pare with five years ago.—The Clerk re- plied that previously the usual course was to make a comparative return for ten years, but it was felt advisable to have the return for a shorter period, as the popula. tion changed greatly in the oourse of a decade.-The Chairman added that the number of indoor paupers on March 25th. 1905. was twenty-three, and the cost of maintenance was reduced to JE367. Although the number of indoor paupers had in- creased, there was a substantial decrease in the cost. It appeared that the number referred only to one day. while the cost referred to the whole half-year. The re- turn did not show the number of indoor paupers for the half-year. Compared with other unions similarly situated, the return gave the following figures for March 25th, 1909:—Builth, 35 indoor paupers, total cost £607, per head JS17 3s. 5d. Lampeter 23 £316, £13 14s. 8d. Rhayader, 30, £458, JS15 5s 4d. Bala. 39 £491, JB12 11s. 9d.; Anglesey, 28, £328, .Ell 15s. Od.; Llanrwst, 26, £23,. £11 5s. 4d. Tregaron, 30, £367, B12 4s. 8d. Excepting Anglesey and Llanrwst, the cost per head was less in Tregaron than in the other unions named. He thought the Master deserved to be congratulated for the de- crease in the cost or maintenance and the economical management of the House..—On the proposition of Mr. D. J. Williams, seconded by Mr. R. Arch, a vote of thanks was passed to the Chairman for his trouble in making the report.—In reply, the Chair, man said he undertook the trouble with pleasure and thought it was the duty of all the members to take the necessary steps to chock expenditure at the end of the year. On the whole. lie considered that the return was satisfactory to the union. The (Budget.—The Clerk, in submitting the half-yearly estimate of expenditure, said it would be necessary to add tlie amount of the county precepts which had not yet been received. The balance in the Treasurer's hands was £190 at the end of the half-year. That was not a sufficient working balance for District Council work, having regard to the improvements and new bridges in hand. He did not sec that a reduction could be made in the district rate this half-year but the poor rate might be reduced from fivepence to fourpence in the pound. — Mr. David Davies asked whether special rates were not levied on the various districts to meet the cost of the improvements.—The Clerk replied that it was a question for future consideration, but it would not affect the amount required to cover the expenditure. He suggested that the poor rate for the ensuing half-year should be fourpenee^ and the district rate sixpence in the pound. One reason why all that money was required was that it would be necessary to pay no less than £150 in a fortnight.—Mr. D J. Williams sa.id if their chancellor of the exchequer was able to reduce a penny in the district rate, as well as in the poor rate his budget would be more satisfactory. (Laughter.)—The Clerk replied that he could not promise a reduc- tion in the poor rate.—On the proposition of Mr. David Davies (Gorwydd) seconded by Mr. T. Jones, the estimate was adopted. Re-valuation.—It was agreed to engage Mr. E Howard Collins, London, to re-value the railway running throught the union at a fee of twenty-one guineas. In the course of a discussion, the Clerk said the railway had not been re-valued since the first assess, ment. There had been re-valuations in Lampeter and Aberystwyth unions. Mr. Collins had twenty years experience of railway valuation and was employed by the Aberystwyth Union. One noteworthy fact was that the assessment of Llanilar Rail- way Station was as much as the whole of the railway valuation in Tregaron Union. (Laughter.)—It was agreed that the re- valuation should be made in time for the October rate. The Clerk's Salary.—The Chairman re- ported that the committee appointed to consider Clerk's application for an increase of salary had re-considered the matter after their previous report was referred back. They had further information be- fore them, from which it appeared that the number of cheques issued, for instance, had increased from eighty-four in the half, year ended September 1894, to 192 in the same half-year of 1908 'and the expenditure for the half-year ended September, 1894, was £ 280, compared with £ 640 in the cor- responding half-year of 1908 and £ 877 for the half-year ended last March. The Clerk's duties had increased considerably since his appointment and several im- provements were carried out, including the construction of the Bont water works, Llan. geitho drainage. Tregaron market place, and six new bridges during the past three years compared with two in the correspond- ing twenty years, while he had also saved £7 in the annual distribution of precepts. The Committee had compared the salaries paid to the clerks of other unions similarly situated and they recommended that the Clerk should be an increase of £9 to be charged against the District Council, making his salary as clerk to the District Council £ 2C instead of £ 11. It was. consid ered that the salary paid for the District Council work was exceptionally low.—The Clerk explained that there had been a great increase 7tn the correspondence with the parishes and others, the number being 152. i l in 1898 (official letters not included) to 299 in 1907. Apart from the proposed in his emoluments would be less by ey as made out by the Committee than were when he was appointed in was grateful for the Committee's re^,ey mendatiton, but did not know whether were more afraid of the Guardians or ratepayers. (Laughter.) He had acted as clerk to the Market Comini for eight- years without any salary.1'^ cgJ. J. Williams: You would not be willung anybody else to do it.—The Clerk I rfc. think many of us will quarrel about• y'^r-A —Messrs. D. Davies (Gorwydd), D. J. liams ,and D D. Evans supported recommendation, which was unaiuni01^ agreed to the increase to be against the District Council.—The 1 thanked the Guardians lor tlie increase said their kind feelings were more vaWa than money. Tender's. Tlii> following tenders accepted:—John Jones. Pencefn, but^-i E. E. Davies, Corner Shop, boots; rf Davies, Tregaron, beef and mutton; Evans, Albion, drapery; John Llanddewi grocery.—After a discussion jj to coffins it was agreed to continue ll> same arrangement as in the past. RURAL COUNCIL, Tuesday.—Mr Vi ill:,j}[1J Owen presiding of Market Field. — The tender Mr. Evan Morgan, Caron j „ accepted at £ 24, instead £ ^8, for letting the market field and it agreed to allow £ 1 for damage pasture owing to the last show being earlier than usual.—The Rev. I>- 'Z. Davies thought the allowance should -J?.y the Show Committee, but ^lr' J. VViliiams explained that the advantage ot the show were shared equally by whole district. Roads.-A letter was read from Mr. J°?f Rowlands, private secretary to Mr- L Lloyd George, calling attention to tliest^ or Currier-street and attention was 1 1 at previous meeting to Well-st-re.' both roads being about fifty yards length.—A committee consisting of Chairman, the Rev. D. M Davies. Mefl iJ. D. Evans and R. Arch," was appo^ to inspect the roads and report.—Mr- 1 D. Evans asked whether the develop#^ grant .or the motor roads would not apP'- m this case ?—The Clerk replied that roads came to an end rather abruptly- ^roaehment.—Mr. J. W. Oavies P/fj rented the report of a committee app1^1 o inspect an alleged encroachment Berth and it was agreed that the Survey0 should do the necessary work Lease.—A lease from'the Tregaron estf^ tnenigT^nG .Tears in respect of tbt market field was sealed and the bill °l ?>°,S™-dered t(> be Paid. -n PEITY SI CSS IO X S Tuesday.—Before J VUlhams presiding, D D Edwarde? and the A Tourist Ticket.—Evan Davie,, coll^r' Cv\ ma 111 ma 11, was charged w'th liavirI! t! avelled 011 the Great Western Kail^ Mr T' lTrifhiS/Tr,e' °? Al,S^t Z6ftot Eudford, Llanellv, appeared s the prosecution and said defendant convicted for a. similar offence in Mav halfPJf a!6t t,!atf had the reti'jj f Jurist ticket from Abervst*rJ to Aberdare and travelled with it"on ,,aron to consecutive days from Tregaron to peter. Evidence was gftn bv Will*? Janms?1! ld Jonfs- stationmaster. stationmaster, Janms?1! ld Jonfs- stationmaster. tioT n f i P1;°vec the P^vious 00*5 tIon.-Defenùant, who did not appear, of Notoriety.—Jenkin Ev^ ,v CJ u th h?m- C,eik to th* C<Hintv y,' 'th having earned a gun witb^ 18th Se\T L';| uddewibrefi on Septcl^f 18th.—Mr Ivor Evans, Aberyst^ tha?ripGt ?' Ccunt>' Council and M of nofor.W iaCq'.nred a certa>n a&0 s» the W ?'V'S he ,he,nS Welshman. the first to leave the Mauretania that liner made the first call at Fis'hg113-« being the first person to be prosed^ before the Tregaron Bench under the vff system of collecting local taxation the Finance Act <>? 1908, the maria*^ and ctile mania*"Ole the Finance Act <>? 1908, the maria*^ County ptl011 f lic1nses nas vested"in5 directed the^cWkto preSce^ Th;it ^Pbnned £ p esence as prosecutor instead of L excise officer.—P.C. D. T Richards sa&\ a dmd hnhant ™\GlanrWea land carr^f Lt r'rrellcd Sun- When asked 1 ticket w?rnS°' l\e Pr°duced a »f!0f him ^*cness said that was no good, 4 m aiK- defendant tnen admitted he no licence.—Tlie Rev D Fchvardes asH Evlni ATrfa, k,r fort-v yea rs ?—Mr. h°[ sim'il-n- 'nffft1 that he was convicted t0l"w S ™ Ce fourteen yearn ago wheO^ He nrn^a Pir!V1°ns V!slt to this coungj dav Oclnl to return to America on Fj, Hnt'n?h^r] \StVP"S- Lewis sald defffi ant admitted to him at Lampeter that "t was r^Cined °n Jan«"y 28th 1896. < Pa-?d that f and, C0sts' He>ad not f ilH> aild 11 ",V:Ould be well U not anno6 amo,,nt-—-Defendant, who ff I?rV FP hTd 15s" a»d costs.—> were v ifwi th'T other snmnio^ diSaid S'r atter}d,anf1e officer, Pontrhy^tf aigaid, proved both cases Defend^ Jurv1^ *fined2s' 6d. a'nd coSf t)ia Si ^le assistant overseers,? tt.wreral pai" np's submitted jury which were passed. Licences. An occasional licence f!# ddewi for° V™' ,DflV!es> Inn. Mfa i, 'ni sheep dog trials at Garth- 1 it geTtho w the+ H°rSe ^oe YL geitho w as transferred from the to her husband, Mr. John Rogers.
LLANDYSSUL FUNERAL OF COLONEL LE""t:S:.Lt There was a large gathering of and country gentry tenantry, and J general public at the funeral of Lr Lewes, Dlysnewydd, on Thursday fV noon. lhe remains wer.'e interred Llangeler Parish Church. The Re^- Wilhams (vicar), D. Jo-ies (Bangor %eW and Canon Jones (Penboyr), officiated. Jf service, which was fully'choral V coffin" bore the nf TT tlhi\m l r.vce Llewelvn of Llysnewydd Lieut.-Colonel,' late g Jv-O.L.I., died September 20th 1909, seventy-one years." The chief were Captain LewVs Plasgeler gfy Messrs Prothero Beynon, Trewern. aTLiW« C. Bngstock, Ferry Side Captain T P. Lewes, Ffosrhydy^ii' (brother); Colonel Howell, Pant^jf Messrs J Howell. Glaspant BoweH mers, Milton and Lewis Bo wen, I ¥ Present nest. Amongst those present James Hills-Johnes. Sir Edward Gogerddan; Sir Marteine Llovd,. jV wydd; Sir James Drummond, Colo^L/^ Mrs .NewIa.Kl, Dolhaidd Colonel e^w; Major Cass. D.S.O- ;fVf Griffiths, Llwynduris .Major Price Tyglyn Aeron: Messrs ,T. B. Ffynone: Lewis Bowen, Q H. rffi hams, Cilgwyn; R H .Tones, Pe*?r0 £ S" Bl\™teifi;"Mr. and Blaendyffryn; Mr. Saunders folf Pentre and Dr. Powell, Newcastle medical attendafit of deceased.
LOCAL WILL. Mrs E. A. E. Jones, Cardig3l^f Mrs Emily Alicia Eliza Jones, High-street, Cardigan, who clied ^g0> 15th August last. Teft estate of value of £ 2,574 14s. 7d., with net alt.y £ 2,4^4 16s. 8d., and probata will, dated 15th July. 1907, with/1 Qe°%f has been granted to her sons, o^ David Edward Jones, surgeon, Egerton Charles Little Jones*. tf'W Cardigan, to the last-named °J if if, she left JMOO. She left £ 5 ea°ind J sisters, Eliza and Ellen Carter, lIer residue of her estate she left to two sons in equal shares.
britfv Wherever there 13 a 0 metal there is "GLOBE" Metal F0-13' 00 It does the easily—so "GLOBE" gives that is most most lasting* t», must be "GLOBE' in PASTE and LlQUI^ tin* Paste in Id.. 2d., 4d., and '^rger Liquid in 2d., 6d., and 1/ *n re- Dealers and Stores