i£t;h ]I:1]1:1.I I GREAT q I T p WINTFR "■ •" .J, AT Paris House, West-Street, Fishguard JBL. W6r>eate V7intci? Sale NOW ON. Phenomenal Bargains in all Departments. The Stock consists of NEW and UP-TO-DATE GOODS, and of the HIGHEST QUALITY, thus affording an unique opportunity of Purchasing GOODS of STERLING QUALITY at EXTREMEJLY LOW PRICES. Desperate Bargains offered in FURS of all kinds. GREAT BARGAINS in JACKETS, COATS and SKIRTS, BLOUSES, &c. MACKINTOSHES and RAINPROOF COATS for absolute Clearance. Genuine Reductions in Blankets, Quilts, Sheetings, Flannels, Linoleums, Floor Cloths, Mats, &e., &c. DRESS MATERIALS specially reduced. Gentlemen's Mackintoshes and Rain Proof Coats, Overcoats, &c., including feiv Burberry" Pro^f Coatsand Dexter Weatherproof, at Greatly Reduced Prices. F.A.D. respectfully iavitesfrequent visits during the Sale as Fresh Lots are put on counters daily. Remnants Marked Regardless of Cost. WLANGE'S TEETH (LANGE AND YEOMANS). I!tt! Are Your Teeth. Bad, ? If so, Pay us a Visit. Residential Branch at Mr. J. S. Lewis (billposter), 3, Spring Gardens, West Street, Fishguard. PAINLESS EXTRACTIONS. ARTIFICIAL TEETH SUPPLIED AT MODERATE PRICES. Only the most Pure Materials used and the Best Workmanship guaranteed. r FILLINGS, GOLD CROWN, BAR, & BRIDGE WORK Clients visited at own Homes without extra charge. Attendance—Every Monday at Mr W Lawrence, Blacksmith, Letterston, n a.m. to 5 p.m. Every Friday at Mrs Walters, Garden Terrace, Dinas Cross. 11 a.m. to 1.30 p.m. Every Friday at lr. D. Augustus Davies, Chemist, Newport, Pern., 2 to 6 p.m. Every Tuesday at Mr. Adolph, Continental Cafe, Goodwick, 1.30 to 6 p.m. Every Saturday at Mr Francis John, Grocer, Solva—hours, 11 to 2. Every Saturday at Mr Thomas, London House, Cross Square, St David's-hours, 2 to 6 Every alternative Wednesday at Mrs Thomas,' at Trevine-hours 2 to 5. Bstamishea 35 Years. Sufficient Guarantee of Good Value. MODGESiS9 BOOT AND SHOE WAREHOUSE, Market Square, Fishguard. Winter Stock just arrived from Factories Gent's and Ladies' Boots and Shoes guaranteed thoroughly Waterproof. PRICES TO SUIT ALL CLASSES. A Trial Order solicited Chief Establishment—1, GUILDHALL SQ., CARMARTHEN Bridge End Foundry Co., ENGINEERS & IRONFOUNDERS, ..i"]DIG-AL Established 18^4. W. E. MATTHEWS, A.M.I.M.E., Manager. Churning Gears, ROBERTS' Separators, „ Celebrated Churns, Land Rollers, MEPHISTO Ploughs. PLOUGHS. » STEAM ENGINES. Traction, Vertical, Portable Oil Engines, Gas Engines and Plants, Water Wheels, Turbines, Pumps and Pumping Plants, Brick and Quarry Plant. A1 Agricultural Machinery, Shafting, Pulleys and Repairs. Motor Car, Motor Boats and all Repairs. Experienced Staff for Out-door Work. Telegrams—"Bridgend Foundry," Cardigan. t Absolutely the Thing Y" <» You may say I do not want a Tonic. Every human system feels the depressing and devi- TAAQ.T1 "fj J talising effects of our false civilisation—oar natural • mode of life. We live in an age of pressure, hurry and bustle, and some reactionary effects in the body are inevitable. We take colds quickly-we are all more or less prone to digestive and liver trouble-the blood becomes vitiated by effete matters and gross humours-our nerves are quickly unstrung—we are liable to a host of common ailments and menaced by not a few graver maladies. We arc well and strong, one day out of sorts-perhaps dangerous ill-the next. Something is wanted-and wanted by everybody. GWILYI EVANS' QUININE BITTERS are just the nutrient, bracing,* stimulant, penew trative tonic that, taken occasionally, repels disease and keeps every organ of the body in full activity and the whole system in perfect tone. Prepared from a number of the most Curative and vitalising natural products known to medical science. The extraordinary success of GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS is easily proved when taken after a bad attack of Influenza, when the patient is weak and down-hearted—appetite gone- nervous and spirited—sleepless—depressed—tired otit-iveary of life. /• Why, if you only try one bottle, you will seen be relieved of your nervousness and weakness, and you will regain your appetite. There is nothing else like it. Keep it in your home, and why not take it as a preventive. IL M pureiy a Herbal Tonic, and it is the best pick-me-up in the world. It makes life worth living. Try a bottle now. 2s 9d & 4s 6d eacti, of all Chemists and Stores. name i! Gv. I A .V EVANS ON Uie label. stamp and bottle is /"N "\T7"TT TTTV/T ti e culy £ inrante of genuineness. vj VV _LJLj JL 1Y1 Soie j Quinine Bitters Manufacturing Company, Ltd., Tii^7^ J\ Lianelly, South Wales. QUININE BITTERS.
CAPTAIN BARHAM'S CLAIM. Right of way through Llanstinan Estate. Lord Coleridge and Welsh Names. Lord Coleridge sat in the Shire Hall, Haverfordwest, on Friday last to hear the adjourned case of Barham. v. Griffiths. Considerable interest was manifested in the case, which, it had been stated, might not be finished for a couple of days. The statement of claim set forth that the action was between Francis Robins Barham, John Edwards, Martha John (widow), and Daniel Thomas, plaintiffs, and Mrs. Jessie Griffiths, defendant. The plaintiff, Captain Baiham, is the owner of certain farms and lands known as Llanfairnantygof, and Fronrhydd, as well as other properties known as Bucket, Church Cottage, Cwniwintell, Garndeifo, Garndeifofa,ch, Llysyd'efaid, Pontre- newydd, Rhydyfarchnad, Penlan, Treberfe, Trecwn Mill, Treforiol, Trecwn, and Pendouble, in the respective parishes of Llanfairnantygof, and Letterston. The plain- tiff, John Edwards, is the tenant and occupier of the farm of Llanfair Nantygof, and the plaintiff, Martha John, was until September 29th, 1908, and the plaintiff, Daniel Thomas, has since been tenant and occupier of Fronrhydd Farm. The plaintiffs claimed to be entitled to a right of way for themselves and their servants with carriages, carts, horses, and cattAe, and on foot over certain J roads situate on certain property at Llanstinan belonging to Mrs. Griffiths, for the purpose of access to and frfom their farms and to the public highway leading from Fishguard to Letterston and the public highway leading from Seleddy to Trecwn, namely:—(a) A road commencing at or near a point at or near the north-west corner of Fronrhydd Farm, and running in a westerly direction and terminat- ing at the public highway leading from Fishguard to Letterston; and (b) a-Toad com- mencing at the first-mentioned road and running in a northerly direction into and terminating at the public highway leading from Scleddy to Treewn. The plaintiffs claimed to be entitled to these rights of way by enjoyment thereof as of right and without interruption from time immemorial, or for 40 years or for 20 years before this action. They alleged that the defendant on or about 15th October, 1907, wrongfully obstructed the road by placing trees across it, and had maintained that obstruction ever since to the loss and damage of the plaintiffs, and they asked- (1) A declaration that they were entitled to a right of way; (2) An injunction to restrain the defendant or her servants hindering or obstructing them in the free use of the Toads; and (3) An order directing the defendant forth- with to remove the obstructions to the said roads and right of access. Mr. Abel Thomas, K.C., M.P., and Mr. Villiers Meager (instructed by Mr. V. J. G. Johns) appeared for the plaintiffs, and Mr. T. Sankey, K.C., and Mr. M. Samson (instructed of the farm of Llanfairnantygof, and the by Messrs. Eaton Evans and Williams for the defendant. The following gentlemen were sworn on the special jury:—Messrs. William Joseph James, St. Lawrence Villa, Hubberston; R. LI. Lloyd, Pentyparc; Joseph Phelps, Benjamin George Roberts, John Phillips, Boston; J. L. Llewellin, Thomas Bowen, H. Stewart Jones, St. Issells; George Lawrence, Ludchurch; John Morgan Evans, Bletherston; George Williams, Rudbaxton; J. S. Roberts, Little Milford; and Edward White, Uzmaston. Mr. Abel Thomas said that his client, Capt. Baiham, and three others claimed a right of way in two directions over the Llanstinan Estate, which the defendant denied. As the jury no doubt knew an old turnpike road ran from Haverfordwest to Fishguard, but the material part with which they were concerned was at Llanstinan Lodge. Having crossed the stream and come to the top of the hill and turned to the right they came to a place called Bengal, and Captain Barham claimed for him- self and his tenants a right of way through a double gate and close to the Llanstinan premises. If the people had not a right of way leading down to the lodge and also to the road leading through Llanstinan premises, and if they wished to go to the market town road leading through Llanstinan premises, and if they wished to go to the market town of Fishguard they would practically have to so two miles round. Some years ago, risn- guard Market was more important than it now is, and was much frequented by the farmers of this locality. The rights of way now in dispute were usedl by them, and culm used I also to be. carried over them to all the houses there requiring it. Funerals also passed over them, and long ago that was considered by I the people absolute proof of a right of way, though, of course, it was not. Still, it was an instance as showing that the people generally used the road for all purposes. Counsel explained in detail to the jury the points affected, but this could only be followed by the aid of maps with which the jury were furnished. Council mentioned incidentally that Captain Barham and his immediate predecessors had been the owners of TTecwn sinco 1832, whilst Mrs. Griffiths purchased Llanstinan four years ago. As showing the right of way claimed, counsel mentioned that when the post was taken by cart from Haver- fordwest to Fishguard, the people living on the farms affected in this case used to send down to the lodge to meet the postman. He emphasioodl the tremendous advantage of these rights of way to the plaintiffs for certain purposes, and pointed out that from the time of the first owner, who, he believed, was Colonel Owen, the people had never been interfered with in the exercise of their Tight. Mr. Douglas Wilcox gave evidence as to the inconvenience which would be caused to the ;plaintiffs if they had not these Tights of way, and to the distances which they would have to travel round. In one case the excess dis- tance would be 2,861 yards. Mr. William Rees Carver, estate agent, said he had been agent for Captain Barham since 1905, and knew the property for about 18 years. Before the trees were felled and left across the road it was quite a good road, but now, of course, there was some grass and fallen leaves and perhaps ferns on it. Still, except for a part near Llanstinan House, over which timber had been carted recently, the road was excellent. Witness mentioned that only one tree was felled at first, but now there were forty or fifty down. A very high wall, perhaps 12ft■ or 14ft. high for about 40 yards, had) been erected long ago in front of Llan- stinan House, 110 doubt to secure the privacy of the mansionotherwise people passing along-the road could see right to the front door. As to the utility of the rights claimed, witness said the roads were of great conveni- ence He believed this case arose out of the driving of the stock along the road to get to Fishguard Market or to the butchers. Mr. Sankey (cross-examining): You are rather keen on this case-No, I am not. Rather keener than Mr. Barham? No, I am Is Mr. Barham in court?—Not to my know- ledge, but lie may be.. A solicitor siated that Captain Barham wa now in court. Mr Sankey (to witness): Is this lawsuit dis- tasteful to him?-He tells me it is, and I have seen his instructions to his solicitor. During the 18 years you have known the place was Llanstinan House for a very con- siderable time vacant?—It was vacant for some time. Uhtil Mrs. Griffiths came into occupation Dr. Harvey was the only man he •remembered! there. 0 t Dr. Harvey was there from 1804 to 1900 f—I think so, but I am not sure. Being vacant with that exception during the time you kriew it, there was no one at Llan- stinan to stop people using the road? Do you know whether Captain Barham and Dr. Harvey were very good friends?- I don't think Captain Barham was at Trecwn at the time. Mr. Yorke occupied Trecwn for about two years good Mr. Yorke and Dr. Harvey were very good friends t—They were.. And did not stop one another using this road?—I don't suppose either of them ever used the road\ except, perhaps, to visit each 0tAsked as to the condition of the road, wit- ness said that any two ordinary farm horses would carry a load of a ton much more easily over it than over parts of many main roads that he knew. Mr. Abel Thomas: You were asked if you were keen on this action; as a matter of fact, have you done your best to settle this action? —I have. Is Mr. Barham quite well?—No, he has been under doctor's treatment for some time, and I did not know if he was back or not yet. William Ediwards gave evidence as to the use of the rights of way now claimed for over sixty years to his memory. None of the occupants of Llanstinan House whom he had known—Colonel Owen, Captain Edwaxdes, J u,de Crumpton, or Mr. Bowen—ever inter- fered with the people, or with the people from other directions, who long ago used to go to prayer meetings in Fronrhydd and Llanfair. Mr. Sankey: Your father and you worked for Colonel Owen -y e. And he never interfered with you using the road .?-Nu. He was a good neighbour ?—Yes, one of the best; we'll never hav<* as good there again. < Laughter.) Alwavs very homely and no opposition: Yes, all good friends, no need to be better. We used to go coursing together. Lord Coleridge: I must say I never before heard of such a delightful society. (Laughter.) Mr. Sankey: It is an amazing picture of social life. Mr Abel Thomas: The witness means that he" use(J to go to the famous coursing matches on the Trecwn property, which was full of hares. Everybody knew of the matches there year-, ago. Mr. Sankey: You will be giving evidence as an ancient inhabitant soon about this happy family party. (Laughter.) Mr. Abel Thomas: I know about the cours- ing there. (To the witness): I suppose people are not so friendly now as they were 50 or 60 years ago?—No. Colonel Owen, Captain Edwardes, and Mr. Justice Crumpton were Churchmen? Yes. And the services you and the other people attended at these farms were Nonconformist? -Yes. Mr. Sankey: I don't follow those last two questions, but perhaps they have some cryptic meaning. John Edwards, Llanfair, gave his evidence in Welsh (the Rev. E. Nicholson Jones acting as interpreter). In one question Mr. Abel Thomas mentioned the string of Welsh names of Townlands given in the statement of claim, including Llysy- defaid, Pontrenewydd, and Rhydyfarchnad, whereupon the judge with a despairing gesture said, "I pant after you in vain." The only way out of the difficulty was the num- bering of the various places on the ordnance sheet. A mass of further evidence bearing out the case for the plaintiff and the user of the right of way was given, and The case was resumed on Saturday morning. Like evidence to that on the previous day was given in detail. The first witness William James, Pantycoch, said he remembered the funeral of David and Amy Jenkins, of Fronrhyddfach, and both funerals went Llanstinan way, past the Palace to Bengal. The funeral of their daughter previously went by the Lodge to Letterston. Mr. Sankey, in his cross-examination, asked him had; he not a large number of relations abou.t. this place. The witness replied that he had an aunt Martha at Fronrhydd, aunt Peggy near Llan- stinan, and aunt Mary in the Farm. Mr. Sankey: So you had three aunts—Aunt Martha, Aunt Peggy, and Aunt Mary. Witness said one was a sister of his father. Mr. Sankey: Well, call her your aunt for the purpose of this case only. (Laughter.) Now let us have your uncles. Witness said he had two uncles, Uncle Thomas at Nantgwyn, and Uncle Hugh, be- sides a sister named Mrs. Owen. None of his aunts had been married. Continuing, witness described how fre- quently he drove cattle, etc., along the roads affected during the 30 years he lived at Fron- rhyd. His uncle sometimes went to Fish- guard, but witness went oftener, and used to go everywhere. Mr. Sankey: Oh, everywhere. You were the predecessor of the 4Anay man. (Laughter.) Cross-examination was next directed to the gates, which had been erected across the road, but the answers could only be followed by the aid of a map. As to the religious services held at Fronrhydd, Bet Williams, the lodge keeper, was one of those who attended, and there was no opposition to anyone coming. David Richards, Llanfair Cottage, another old inhabitant, was calledl. Mr. Abel Thomas: He must be Welsh by the look of him. When sworn and asked his age, the witness said in Welsh 57 years, which, when interpreaed, oaused a general smile, the Judge remarking that the witness looked at least 77. In his evidence, witness described how he and other people used the roads, now the subject of dispute. Evidence as to the use of the alleged rights of way during Dr Harvey's occupancy of Llanstinan was given at the resumption of the hearing on Monday morning. Dr Harvey's coachman said that while Mr Yorke was at Trecwn he was a frequent visitor to Dr Harvey. In cross-examin- ation, he said he could not remember seeing a notice board at Bengal. Thomas Richards, Letterston, tailor, said he formerly lived at Penparc. Forty-one years ago he remembered his father buying timber at a sale at Trecwn. In order to fetch it they went through Llanstinan Lodge, as did six or seven other people. Daniel Thom&s, Fronrhyddd, said he had failed to get a tenant for Fronrhydd Fach on ac- count of the closing of the road He himself went to Fishguard every week, and had now to go a round of about a mile and a half. James Evans, who used to live at Fronrbydd Fach, said he bad left the place two years ago because he was not allowed to pass along the road. For the defence, Mr W P-evan, Surveyor of Haverfordwest, was called, and described the present condition of the alleged right of way, on which there was no recent tracks. Mr Abel Thomas: Did you expect to see any recent tracks there ?—Yes, if there was a right-of- way there. Did you know that the road had been absolutely closed for two years and a quarter before your visit ?- Yes. There are 400 yards of this with fences each side, 25 feet apart most of the way and 50 feet in one place-do you think that was not a road ?-I do not think it was a road. Are you prepared to say it is not metalled ?-No my lord. James Williams, now of Prendergast, Haver- fordwest, cross-examined by Mr Samson, said he was 77 years of age and had been a sailor. His parents were living in Llanstinan Lodge to his memory when witness was between two and three years of age. Witness first left home when he was between eleven and twelve but went back from time to time down to 1880 when his mother died. He first remembered Colonel Owen living in Llansti. Ian House. Nothing ustd to pass through the gates then except coaches to Llanstinan-that was the order. He never saw carts from Fron- rhydd on the Lodge road or the Bengal road. Mr Abel Thomas Did the Llanstinan people try to stop everybody going that way ?—Yes. Dr James Wilson, Haverfordwest, said that he wns a friend of Dr Harvey, who had been at Llan- stinan, and frequently called there. He had nevav seen any cart traffic along the road, and only recalled seeing one county gentleman riding a pony on it. He had stopped there for about a week on one occasion, and never remembered see- ing any traffic. Benjamin Thomas said that he had charge of the Lodge since 1900, and had been tliere for 23 yeais. He had occasionally seen the tenant of Llanfair on the Bengal road, and had warned lien John that the road was private. Witness put up notice boards in Dr. Harvey's time—one at the Gate Lodge, another at Bengal, and a third at the point leading from Fronrhydd. He had frequently turned people back. Mr Thomas Did you say recently to Mr Car- ver that in your opinion there was and always had been a public right of way. there ?—I can't remember saying it. Mrs Ann Thomas, wife of the last witness, gave corroborative evidence. During the 23 years she had been at the Lodge there had not been much traffic over the road. She had seen carts from Fronrhydd passing that way a few times a year. They had stopped strangers passing and told the Fronrhydd people it was private. She had seen Fronrhyddfach people pass once in a way, and Tom Williams from Trecwn with a parcel. Elizabeth Lewis, who is now labour superin- tendent at Kingston-on-Thames Workhouse, said she was born in Llanstinan Lodge in 1863, and lived there till 1880. Her grandmother was lodge-keeper, and when she was away witness took charge when old enough. Whilat there she never saw people passing along the road in dis- pute, except going to Llanstinan or Nantgwyn. She had seen the gate going from Llanstinan into Fronrhydd locked on several occasions. Cross-examined, witness swore that during the seventeen or eighteen years she was at the Lodge she had never seen culm being brought through the Lodge for the cottages. (The foregoing report is continued on page 3 of this issue).
The County Member. RUMOURED IMPORTANT APPOINT- MENT. SUBSEQUENT CONTRADICTION. Six days after the announcement of Mr Walter F Roch's re-election as Parliamentary representative for Pembrokeshire a veritable bombshell was dropped into both local poli- tical camps by an announcement which appeared in several papers asserting that they had authority for stating that Mr Herbert Gladstone, who has been selected for appoint- ment as Governor-General of British South Africa, had offered the position of private secretary to himself to Mr Roch, and that, as he would probably accept Mr Gladstone's offer to join his entourage in South Africa, a vacancy was to be expected in the Parliamen- tary representation of Pembrokeshire. The excitement occasioned by this unex- pected announcement was, however, short lived, for, on the following morning the same papers recorded the fact that the Press Associ- ation had been requested to state that there was no foundation for the report.
MOYLGROVE. Obituary.—We deeply regret having to record the death of Mr William Jones, Llwyn- gwydd, Moylgrove, which took place on Monday week, at the age of 52. Deceased had been ailing for some time, but no one thought that the end was so near, as he was up and about until a few days previous to his death. He was well known in the district as a practical farmer, and his fame as an amateur vet," was widespread, his services, which were often called upon, being un- grudgingly rendered. He was a faithful and consistent member of Bethel Independent Church, where he will be greatly missed. He leaves a widow and eight children, with whom the greatest sympathy is felt. The funeral was on Friday, deceased being in- terred at Glanrhyd amidst every manifesta- tions of sorrow and regret. Th Rev Job Evans officiated at the house and preached at Glanrhyd Chapel. The Revs T Lamb, Tredrissi, D Richards, Glanrhyd, and Mr J Lewis, Moylgrove, also took part in the burial service.
TO LET, with immediate possession, all that House, Garden, and Premises, situated in Hill Road, Lower Fishguard, lately in the occupation of Mrs Thomas, who is leaving for the United States.—For further particulars apply to Mr W. Evans, solicitor, Tower Hill, Fishguard.
ER SERCHUS GOFFADWRIAETH Am Richard Howells (Myfyriwr), mab John a Mary Howells, Trefach, Cilgwyn, plwyf Nevern, yr hwn a hunodd yn yr Iesu dydd Iau, Gorphenaf iaf, 1909, yn 24ain mlwydd oed. Daearwyd ei ran farwol y Llun can- lynol yn mynwent Caersalem. Efe oedd ganwyll yn llosgi, ac yn goleuo a chithau oeddych ewyllysgar i orfolcddu dros am§er yn ei oleuni ef."—loan v, 35. Ein Richard hoff, fel teulu cofiwn ef, Gadawodd ni yn gynar am y nef; Mewn galar dwys yr y m o golli un Oedd mor obeithiol, hardd, a chun Er cryfed c'lymau serch i'w gadw'n fyw, Atdyniad crvfach oedd i orsedd Duw 0 hyd y coflwn am ei serchus wedd Sydd heddyw'n welw yri y distaw fedd Ei barabl per a'i ymddiddanion lion, Sy'n codi fel ysprydion ger ein bron; Ein hanwyl fab, diniwed, gWylaidd, mad, Dieithr oedd i ddichell, twyll a brad; Ei Grewr da wnaeth gofio'n foreu iawn, A gwasanaethodd ef yn wych ei ddawn Ni wyddal beth oedd malais, Hid, na gwg, Ond ofnai Dduw, a chiliai oddiwrth ddrwg Deddf lan y nef oedd yn ei galon wiw, A'i 'wyllys oedd i wybod meddwl Duw; Ei fuchedd loyw oedd fel goleu ddydd, A'i enw da yn perarogli sydd; Myfyrio'r Gair yn ddiwyd y ceid ef, A dal cymdeithas bur a'i Dad o'r nef; Ei lusern glaer oleuai'r ardal gun, Gan adlewyrchu rhiniau Mab y Dyn Uchelgais fawr ei fywyd ar bob pryd Oedd byw a dweyd dros Grist, Iachawdwr byd; Ond och ei nerth a ballodd ar y daith, A gwendid blin, llesteiriodd ef a'i waith; Tra yn dihoenu yn ei gystudd briw Mor ymostyngol oedd i drefn ei t)duw; Gafaelodd gwywder yn y blod'vn blydd, A haul ei oes fachludodd tra hi'n ddydd; Rhagorfraint oedd na chafodd fyn'd yn hen, Bu fyw yn dda, bu farw ar ei well; Rhy dyner oedd a hardd i'r ddaear hon, Trawsblanwyd ef i ardd y Wynfa Ion; Er cymaint.oedd ei eisieu yn y byd, Ei eisieu'n fwy oedd yn y Ganaan glyd; Ein bachgen hoff sydd yn y nef yn awr, Ond ar ei ol 'rym ni mewn galar fflawr Mae ef yn iach yn mhlith y dyrfa laii, Sydd wrth eu bodd yn beraidd iawn eu can. Mae 'i babell bridd yn cysgu 'i esmwyth hun, Awn ar ei ol cyn hir o un i un Henffych y dydd cawn eto 'i weled ef, A melus fydd ail-gwrdd wrth fwrdd y nef.
ETHOLIAD 1910. Hwre hen wlad y bryniau, Hwre hen Gymru gall, Gorchfygaist holl ystrywiau Dichellgar plant y fall Os cefaist rai ysmotiau Wrth ymladd dros y gwir, Sydd yn llychwino'th odreu- Cei newid cyn bo hir. Hwre mae'r faner fyny, Hwre i'n hoff Lloyd Sior, Hwre ca Ty'r Arglwyddi Ei gladdu yn y mor Bu yma am ganrifau Yn gwneyd cadwynau dur, I'w rhoi am draed a gvddfau Brodorion goreu'r tir. t Ffarwel i Dariff Tories, Ffarwel am drethu'r bwyd, Ffarwel i'r Hungry Forties A'r bara barlys llwvd Pan oedd fy nhad yn "gweithio Am ddernyn tair y dydd, Pwy garai weled eto Yr hen amseroedd prudd ? A'r meistr yn llogellu Ei ganoedd ar ei gefn Arferwn waith a gweddi Na ddelo hyn drachefn Cawn ddeddfau yn seiliedig Ar iawnder oesol Duw, Llywodraeth fawr Rhyddfrydig Rydd chwareu teg i fyw. Hwre Lloyd George a waedda Y miloedd dros y wlad, Hwre Lloyd George, fe haedda Gael coron o fawrhad Mae'n gweithio megis gwron 0 blaid y tlawd a'r gwan, Boed pawb fel Hur ac Aaron, Yn dal ei freichiau'r lan. Hwre, hwre fyddarol 0 blaid y gwron glew, Am roddi ergyd farwol I'r hen ruadwy lew Hwre medd coed a chreigydd, Hwre medd haul y nen, Hwrei'n hoff Gangheliydd, Hwte i Gymru wen. Trelettert. L. PHILLIPS.
The Welsh Language Society. The following report of the Board of Edu- cation on the Welsh Summer School held at Bangor had just been received :— The work of the school held at Aberyst- wyth the previous summer was fully reported upon. With regard to the work of the pre- sent school it is sufficient to say that the praise bestowed upon tlie work done at Aberystwyth fully applies here, the same high standard in the lecturing and in the quality of the teaching having been main- tained. The suggestion contained in the report for the previous year was [carried out. The first hour each day was devoted to a gen- eral lecture at which all the students atten- ded. This proved of value in helping to maintain enthusiasm and regularity of atten- dance. Following this the students attended in three separate divisions Elementary, Intermediate and Advanced. In this way it has become possible to provide for the stu- dents a progressive course extending over three years. The smaller, classes that resulted from this also enabled the teachers to get into closer personal touch with their students. It may, perhaps, I be not out of place to re- fer to the social and recreational side which is of some importance in the case of a "holi- day course like this. This side was evi- dently well looked after, care having been taken to arrange excursions and meetings which, while satisfying holiday requirements were decidedly educative in bent. Mention must also be made of the special conference that was held, Sir Marchant Williams ore- siding, -where matters relating to the aim and work of the school and a proposal for the formation of a Welsh home reading union were discussed. A special lecture on Welsh Folk Songs" was also given by Dr Lloyd Williams, of the University College." It has been arranged to hold the next summer school at Llandrindod, the Victoria Hall having been engaged for this purpose.
MAENCLOCHOG. Final Fair Phase.—At the last meeting of the Narberth Rural District Council, a letter was read from the Home OHice, stating that it had made an Order altering the dates of the fairs held at Maenclo^og.—The Clerk stated that the Order had been advertised as prescribed by the Home Office and a copy sent on to the Department, so that the matter had now been completed.
TREVINE. Concert.—A rich musical treat may be an- ticipated at Rehoboth concert on the nth inst., when the vocalists will include Miss B Narbett, Miss Hodges, Miss M Llewellyn, Mrs Maddox, Mr James Owen, Mr W.J Evans, Mr Harry Evans (Eryr EmlynJ, Mr Gad Edwards, and the Rev. Llew. Davies.
1910 Dunlop, Clincher, Palmer Tyres, also J_ Covers-3s 3d each, guaranteed. Air Tubes with Valves 2s 3d, guaranteed. Wheels and Pedals, &c. Sale list free.—W. A. Gortou, Manufacturer, Wolverhampton. GROCERY. The Vergam Stores WEST ST., FISHGUARD, FOR Groceries and Provisions OF AIL. KINDS. An entirely Fresh Stock. No old Goods kept. The Stock is of the Choicest possible kind. Nothing but the Best Stocked. Soliciting a continuance of the excellent public patronage already extended. J, D. WILLIAMS Now Open !ERE6RINE'S ° FANCY AND DOMESTIC BAZAAR AND TEA ROOMS, ——————— Main Street, Fishguard (In the premises formerly occupied by Mr. David Cornock, hairdresser). Fancy and Households Goods of all binds- a large stock to select from. An early visit of inspection invited J. N. PEREGRINE (formerly of Dinas Cross), Domestic Bazaar & Tea Rooms, FISHGUARD. f WATCHES OF I PRECISION & QUALITY LIKE THOSE MADE BY J. W. BENSON, Ltd., ARE A PURCHASE FOR A LIFETIME. The beSt principles of horology, | the finest materials, and the in- | herited skill of 100years of Watch | work all tend to make them the 1 Most Perfect Watches of the day. 1 # BENSON'S I WATCHES I contain Im- I provements all | conducing to | that Accuracy, 1 Durability, I sive upkeep I which should be the main 3 features in TVatch wGrk, and no other firm can equal them. Owners write that the "Field," "Ludgate," & "Bank" Watches are of "INCOMPARABLE EXCELLENCE "PERFECT SAFETY" GOLD WATCH BRACELETS. J. W. BENSON, LTD.. Have made a special study of these charming ornaments, and their 11 Perfect Safety" Bracelets now contain many important im- provements to be found only in their make, the result being that they warrant them as fine timekeepers, not subject to the usual ills that most Watch Bracelets suffer from. They fit any size wrist, and are made in several qualities, from £ 6 to £ 25, or, set with Gems, from £ 17 to £ 200. These are sold at strictly moder- (tte prices for Cash, or on The yimes" System of MONTHLY PAYMENTS. Pully illustrated and priced Books, 1, Watches from £ 2, Expanding J^CELETS, Rings from £ 1, Jewel- RAI' ^°* 2' PLATE> Clocks, Silver A ^C"' WILI BE sent post free, or J* Election will be sent to intending PUJERS at our Risk and Expense. j: W. BENSON; Ltd., Factory: I F 62&64, LUDGATE HILL. E.C. I :25,LD BOND STREET, W., AND 28, ROYAL EXCHANGE, E.C. ~SKT E do not claim to' bo able to perform miracle as the days for these are past, but we certain ly can lay culm to a great number of marvell- ous cures, alii testified to by a multitude of people who 4ye used our remedy, viz.:—' The Mannina-xierbai Ointment.' The cures tange over a field of many and various diseas, as instance, Cancer of the Breast, Lip, etc., Tumours, Lupus, Erysipelas, Carbuncles, Abscesses, Ulcerated and poisoned wounds, Sarco^g^ Piles, Psoriasis, Scalds, Burns, Eczema. Ringworm, Rodent Ulcers of the hands, ChalJed do., Chilblains, Scurvy, Sprains, Swol ti feet, Rheumatism, etc. And. we o°n^Q«atly invite the most thorough investigation these cur various statements with regard to the merits of our Remedy. Presuming that y*u arQ peady to take ug gt with regard to the merits of our Remedy. Presuming that y*u are ready to take us at our word, and Wi44 to test '1 MANNINA" for yourselves, see that you obtain the right thing. MANNINA is made up in three different strengths. Trade Alatk As No. 1, Full. Cancer, etc. At* 2s 9d, 4s 6d, and 8s 6d pet pot. As No. 2, Medium For all poisoned wounds At Is lid, 2s 9d, 4s 6d per pot. As No. 3, Mild. For all skin diseases. Is lid, 2s 9d, and 41i\ 6d per pot. It is sold by the following Dispensing Chemists & c- Mr. Thomas Meyle* M.P.S., Fishguard. T. Lewis, Fishguard. 5* T ;e' 1 &' Goodwick. „ G. H. Lloyd. At.p.s., Solva, H. A. Williams, M.P.S., Letterston. Or can be obtained direct from the Sole Proprietors, The « MANNINA HliRBAL OINTMENT Co Ml\in Street, Fishguard. ====-=====-===- TO MOTHERS. Winsbw's Soothing Syrup has been used over flfty years by millions of mothers fo their children while teething, with perfect sccess. It will celieve the poor sufferer immedlMely. It is pleasant to taste it produces natural quiet sleep, by relieving the child froin pain, and the little cherub awakes as bright as a button." Of all chemists, Is lid per bottle. Unicorn Self POlishing Harness Blacking. No Labour, no Brushing, Softens Leather, Old Harness made to iook like New. Try it nofy Gallons, 4s 6d Large Tins, is. Agent: D. George, Saddler, Fishguard UNICOKN BLACKING Co., MANCHESTER I PIANOS Pianos Pianos!! IF YOU WANT Fi/INQS, asiy — other1 Musical Insiiuamenl^Ofc of the Best Quality and at the W Lowest Possible Prices, go to JOHN EVANS' New Musical Instrument Stores, West Street, FISHGUARD. All Orders promptly attended to for Cash or on the Hire System. Please call and see for yourselves the quality of Instruments kept in stock. Note Address- J. EVANS, L.T.S.C., West Street, FISHGUARD LONDON STORES I West St., Fishguard. The Best House for Welsh Flannels, Stockings, I and Blankets, &c., also a choice selection of Grocery Goods. Nothing but the Best in everything is stocked and prompt attention is given to all orders A. S. DAVIES, London Stores, Fishguard. W. DAYIES & Co., Boot and Shoe Stores, Goodwick, Have recently removed to LARGER and more CONVENIENT PREMISES and are now able to Supply BOOTS AND SHOES Of all Classes at the Lowest Possible Prices, and hopes are entertained that they will obtain a fair patronage from the inhabitants. Thanking for past favors BRODOG TIMBER YARD, FISHGUARD. W. MORGAN & SON Beg to inform the public generally that they have OPENED BUSINESS as Timber Merchants, And have now in stock all kinds of Timber, also general Building Materials. Sawing (by Gas Power) done on the Premises. Orders respectfully solicited. I I Coronation Stores, GOODWICK. THE BEST HOUSE FOR StoCet\es & High-class TEAS a speciality. FRUITS at lowest prices. Our Bread and Cakes are renowned for their qualities. Respectfully soliciting a continuance of public patronage and support. PLEASE NOTE ADDRESS— ARTHUR DAVIES, Coronation Stores, GOODWICK. The Real Welsh Flannel. EDWARD DAVIES, OF THE Lower Fishguard Factory Desires to announce that he has OPENED A SHOP in WEST STREET, FISHGUARD, Where he has a Large Stock of Welsh Flannel Of the best kind. Nursing Shawls, Turnover?, and Men's Under- clothing made to order. Whilst thanking his numerous customers- fear their past support he respectfully asks for a con- tinuance of their patronage. No. 2 Stall on Market. Shop NVest Stree Factory Lower Town. -=-==- THE SEADE TIMBER YARD, FISHGUARD. J. ill. GUILD TIMBER MERCH. ANT Has a Large and Varied Sfrock of Good Building Timber (in Red Pitch-pine, WhitFj and Spruce), Flooring Boards and Match-boards, Yellow Su-i S}SUCe' Archangel White, American White Wood, Carolina Pine and Oak- sawn Boards, Prepared Mouldings, com- prising Architraves, Sashes, Sills. Skirting Boards &c., also Split and Sawn Roof and Ceiling Laths, Wire-cut and other Nails. Speciality—Welsh Oak, Ash, and Elm Shafts, Spokes and Felloes, Shovel and' Mattock Sticks, Ladders Cart Material cut: to size. Whaelblocks turned and Gates and Bar- rows made to order. Estimates giveu to supply Buildings.. OFFICES SLADE, FISHGUARD., a minutes; ftem. G.W.R. Station. >?:'v ..V V •' A 1 Convenient to the Docks* f s, i ss 5 I Private 'J Sitting Rooms' I and Cwifortable :r ;"f. i'7t., :åT': Bedrooms. 'Qll GRIFFITHS, TEMPERANCE HOTEL, CAROLINE ST., CARDIFF