t HOMEOPATHIC INSTITUTE, 106, PLASSEY STREET, PENARTH. Medical Attendance 10 to 11 and 5 to 7 daily. I^(|p)||ATMIG MEDICINES OF GUARAN- TY) STRENGTH AND POUTY FOR SALE AT ANY TBME, ACONITE-The specific for Influenza. NUX VONIICA-The rededy for Indigestion. RHUS TOX—The care for Rheumatism- IN BOTTLES, 9d. EACH, S. ANDREWS AND SON'S I_j Sunday Omnibus Service. Leave Penarth- Leave Cardiff, 9 30 a In. 9.30 a.m. 10.15 10.15 11.0 11.0 11.45 11.45 12.30 p.m. 12.30 p.m. 1.15 1.15 After 2 p.m., every 15 minutes from each end Until 9 p.m., until further notice. November 1st, 1895. ~~dan~CTN~3. MASONIC HaLL, WINDSOR ROAD, PENARTH. MRS. WELLS Begs to announce that she holds a Class at above 11 Hall, on WEDNESD kY EVENINGS, from 8 to 10. FEES, 10/6. Half Term commences November 13th. Class for Juveniles on same evening from 6 to 7.30 at exceptionally low terms Ladies or Gentlemen wishing to join, please applv to 50, WINDSOR ROAD. Andrews' Large Hall, Penarth THE PENARTH AND DISTRICT BLUE RIBBON CHOIR Will give an ENTERTAINMENT In the above hall, On Tuesday, Dec. 10th. A GOOD PROGRAMME IS BEING PROVIDED. See Future Announcements.
You can be Curai By a proner and timely use of the great Norwegian remedy, SEA WEED LUNG LIFE, which possesses marvellous Soothing, Tonic, and Balsamic Properties for all Throat, Chest, and Lung Complaints, it is the great cure for Sore Throats, Coughs. Colds, Bron- chitis, Asthma, Hoarseness and Consumption. Mr Andrew Wilson, of Middlesborough. has written of it as follows ir,-Permit me to infoim you of the great benefit derived by me from the use of Sea Weed Lung Life." I suffered from a severe cold on the chest, but after using one bottle I was quite relieved." Immediate Relief. Prompt Cure. The European Medical Society recommends it as the most reliable for all Bronchial and Chest Diseazes Thousands are cured all over Europe. One bottle will relieve the most obstinate case. Let every sufferer give ic a trial. Sold at 2s 2d, and Is I'd.; Post Free, 3s, and Is 3d. Wholesale Agents for Great Britain Sanger and Sons, 489, Oxford Street London P.S—Send 3s or Is 3d in Stamps to Sanger nè Sons. 489, Oxford-street, London, for a bottle, which will be sent by return of post to any part of the County. Or to Jacob. liaghes, Manufacturing Chemist, Pen&rtb Chief Depot.
SCHOOL BOARD J ELECTION. On Friday last, amid It heavy, and continuous down- pour of rain, the polling for the above Board took place at the Board Schools, thera being two rooms set apart for the purpose. The poll opened at 12 o'clock noon, and closed at 8 p.m. For the first threfe or four hours there was no apparent interest in the election. Even an ordinary stranger passing the polling station, would have been ignorant that any- thing out of the usu 1 run of events was transpiring. After tea, things became more animated, and at times there were so many electors waiting to record their votes that they had to stand in file and one aft er another enter the polling room. Most of th9 candi- dates were in attendance, and so peculiar were the circumstances under which the election was fought, that several of them wore very anxious expressions, hope and fear commingling, as to what was to be the verdict on the day's work. Punctually at 8 o'clock the doors were shut. and two or three would-be voters were not allowed tiie use of the official pencil. Inside the counting room all the candidate assembled except Dr Aitken whose professional duties called li [III to attend a patient who was in great danger. The voting papers were first opened, and the various clerks pn c eded with the counting. This process occupied about, t.vo hours, the poll being declared a little after ten o'clock, as follows — ",rrIJomns (L alld U) 1088' '*Lloyd (C and 0) 1072 Ailken (C and U) 932 *Escott (C and U) 819 *Llewellyn (L and U) 814 Riches (C and C) 737 Jones (L aud U) 70L NOT ELECTED. ^Thompson (C and U) 6G9 ""Snell (C and C) 562 Although there are on the Register over 1700 voters only a few over 1,000 polled. Between the closing of the poll, and the declaration, many of the Undenominational party assembled in the Jubilee Hall, which place they had used as a committee room, and under the chairmanship of Mr R. A. Lewis a discussion took place upon the question of the proposed amalgamation of the Co-an and Llandough ((J.!)) School Board with that of Penarth. A report appean, elsewhere- After the poll had been declared there was an adjournment to the same room for congratul- atious and reviews.
School Board Amalgamation Question, AN IMPROMPTU DISCUSSION. ALL YEAS! NO NAYS! At the close of the polling for Members of the Penarth School Board, last Friday evening, nearly one hundred of the Undenominational 0 Electors assembled in the Jubilee Hall, to wile away the time between the closing of the poll and the declaration. The poetical and musical talents of the company were first of all brought to the fote, and later it wae proposed that a discussion take place upon the ques- tion of the amalgamation of the two School Beards, and Mr R. A. Lewis, was voted to the chair. The Chairman said the Church party had issued their address stating that they were not at present in favour of the amalgamatian, but most of the Cogan Board supported it as did also the Undenomination- alists of Penartb. The division of the parishes was very difficult. Some of the houses at Wet Cottages were in both parishes, and in one street, one side was in Gogan parish, and the other in Penarth. Penarth Board was educating a number of Cogan children, and f-ome Penarth children were in the Cogan schools. If the new school was erected at West Cottages, unless the Boards were amalgamated, Cogan would not contribute to their support, as they now had room for sevetal children in their schools- The parishes of Cogan and Llaudough contributed to all the improve- at Penarth. They had to pay their share towards the Offices, the Baths, &c-, but very little they got for their money. (A voice You've got the brick ponds.) If Penarth do not amalgamate, they must not be surprised if Cogan called a n public meeting to p 1!1 endeavour to separate from Penarth, and form them- selves into a Parish Council. Mr Sanger Tucker thought as Cogan helped -1 cl Penarth in the payment of District Rates, &c., that Penartb should assist Cogan in the School Board rate. The parish Boundaries were vary difficult. His 1:0 Ise was m Penarth but two or three houses further down the road were in Cogan. Mr Pile supported the idea because it was a ques- j of justice, but even from a financial standpoint it would not be an injustice to Penarth. Penarth was developing Southward, and he thought it was probable j that the Education Department would force a school to be built iu the \Vest Cottage district. With the amalgamation the rate would be iiV>ir 7V1 tii- £ but without it. and with the new sch <T|. ilie ra7e would be 7d in the X. Then it wa, a C! to the ;children. He believed it would be- best all round. In Perarth about 100 Cogan children were bemc; educated, and so long as there was room, the Penarth Board could not refuse to admit them. He could not see why any of the Cop an members should oppose amalgamation on the question of iosino- their individuality. There would be increased reputa- tion, and undoubtedly Cogan would huve its fair share. In answer to a questi m by Mr Shepherd, it was stated that Ottly the houses in Wjst Co: r to 30, Grove Terrace were in Cogan Parish, all the remainder being in Penarth. The Chairman said the old West House was in three parishes. Some time ago a child was bom in this house. He would like to know to which parish it belonged. Mr Llewellyn Davies said he ha 1 heard the statement that the schools could not be worked so efficiently if amalgamated as by the two e nailer Boards, but there was nothing iu this How was it at Cardiff and other large towns ? These carried out the schools well. Mr Riley thought it, was nonsense to talk a ioub the schools not being carried on efficeintiv. He strongly supported amalgamation. Mr John Gibbon wanted to know the reason that two School Boards were established, but no one present could answer the question. He thought the amalgamation of schools highly desirable, and he strongly advocated the claims of the residents of West Cottages to a new school. It was not right that the children should have to travel so f it- to get to school, and with very little ones they could not be sent. If they had a school in their midst, and they .vere. put to school early, they would the itiore easily acquire knowledge. Mr Tom Bevan thought that upon one ground and one principle he would throw in his adhesion for the two Boards to be amalgamated. It would raise the standard of education for the benefit of fie working classes, and would lighten their burden which would be a blessing. It was twaddle to talk about its being more costly. In all concerns to-day the question wai amalgamation, and he thought it to be for the benefit of all parties concerned- '7' Mr Sherwood said he was inclined to bke a medium position. Would it not be better to build one large school at West Cottages which would accommodate all the childien in both parts of the parish, and sell the present school, or use it fur some uLer public object. Mr Hancock supported the idea of the large school at West Cottages, for when the new bridge is built it would not be far for Penarth children to go. Mr J. Morris proposed that this meeting having fully considered the qaestion of amal gamation do appeal to the two School Boards to unite. Mr Sherwoed seconded and it was carried unani- mously. A vote of thanks to the Cliait-rn-iti closed the discussion, and all adjourned to the Board Schools to hear the declaration of the poll.
Gymnastic Display at Penarth. On Wednesday last, about twenty members of the Newport Athletic club visited Penarth. and gave a gymnastic display in Andrew's large hall, in fnd of the funds of the Penarth Cricket Club. A number of members of the U Company of the 3rd V.B. Welsh Regiment, under the direction of Sergt. Instructer Lobban, also attended and took pirt in the programme. The meeting was under the patronage of many of the leading residents of the town, and also the Penarth Yacht Club, Penarth Tennis Club Penarth Football Club, Glamorganshire Golf Club, Penaith swimming Club, and the Penarth Cricket C, Club. Mr. A. D. Ashford officiated as chairman, and there was also a strong working committee. The celebrated Newport clowns, Sawdust and Shavings," added much to the amusement of the spectators. The Indian Club performance was remarkably gocd, very movement being with machine like precision. The boxing was not an appreciated item. The hi^b jumping vas warmly applauded. Every m'ln of the team jumped over five feet, whilst two cleared five feet four inches. The pyramids upon the whole, was very good, but the effect was spoiled by the ragged breaking up. The light dumbbell drill was one of the most interesting features, and was exceedingly- good. The Indian Club solo was greatly appreciated. Tie Somersaults were also noteworthy, three of the teaua turning a complete somersault over six other men. The Ihysical training and army si-riallitl" ( by the local volunteers was very interesting. About) half way t1 r -,ughthe,prograinme Mr Ashfcrd proposed a vote of thanks to the visitors, and to the Penarth men, and he hoped the time was not far distant when a gymnastic team would be formed in Peuarth, and that the District Council would grant the use of the baths for the purpose. Mr Vellacoit seconded and it was supported by District Councellor, Mr R. Bevan. The hall was tastefully decorated with flags, sculls &c.