KITCHENKK ECUTSKD—THKMENUOPS SLACCHTER. — Mil hm.S i f ti.e B ck G-r.g destroyed after one PI,li¡;at. 01 OWt<S KILLKII (regiLrt'II). F ies, F e.?, N ts, Be, tIe. Lockroiches. Crickets, &c., i, ot, \i.t « h ne e" y< u use O^ei.'j, •'KilJelll. 1-11 li. xes (iiil, at l(l, :i. d tid.—Ouly u ker ii. I. Uwia, U e list, C d xtou, uds.diby tuoat U*t«aiMka aau Stun*.
MUSICAL NOTES. [BY LLWYN ON.] SIR ARTHUR SULLIVAN. This eminent musican has been conductor of the celebrated Leeds Festival since 1880. It is said now that he is going to retire from the conductorship. The Leeds Festival Choir is a magnificent one, and we trust a worthy suc- oeasor to Sir Arthur Sullivan will be appointed. BARRY MALE VOICE CHOIR. This excellent body of vocalists has been giving a musical treat to the inmates of the Cardiff Union. We are glad to notice that the choir is giving concerts for local charities. A Cardiff musician had a novel experience some years ago at the Union in C North Wales. He went in company with a friend to hear a well-known divine giving a sermon to the inmates of the Union at C but the divine failed to turn up, and the musician had to give a lecture on music instead, and this to the evident delight of the inmates, who were not afraid to say that they enjoyed the lecture on music better than the sermcns they were accustomed to hear. TABERNACLE CHAPEL, BARRY DOCK. The Temperance Choir sang two pieces in fine style at the temperance meeting held at the above place on Tuesday evening in last week, under the conductorship of Mr John Petty, in the absence of the conductor of the choir, Mr W. T. Samuel. We understand that Mr P. Draper will have 23 instrumentalists under his leadership at the forthcoming concert of the Barry Temperance Choir on December 6th, when Handel's immortal "Messiah" will be given. Tickets are going well, and a bumper house will greet the choir. THREE MUSICAL PAPERS. There are three musical monthlies, which are well worth reading:-(I) The Musical Times, under the editorship of Mr F. G. Edwards; (2) Mutical Herald, edited by Mr J. Spenser Curwen-this is a very bright and readable periodical; (3) Nonconformist Journal, edited by the late organist of the City Temple, Mr Minshall. The three gentlemen editors are Nonconformists; but as for that, it doesn't matter what they are, for music doesn't recog- nise any sects or creeds. Musical readers should see these monthlies. By-the-bye, does one of these come to the Barry Dock Library ? If not, musicians should do their best to get one of them at any rate for the Library. XISTEDDFOD AT CARDIFF. A successful Eisteddfod was held last week at St Andrew's Hall, Queen-street, Cardiff. Several choirs from Cardiff competed, but were not successful. The male voice went to Ogmore Vale, and the chief choral to Maesteg. Better luck to Cardiff next time. 8 AND 7. A student from one of our colleges was preaching in a certain chapel in Cardiganshire, and the first hymn he gave out was Mesur 8 a 7 (Metre 8 and 7). He gave it out a second time, but no one seemed to start the tune. Then the student a third time said with great emphasis, Mesur 8 a 7 (Metre 8 and 7). Then one of the old deacons in the big pew said: Wel, dyna bumtheg (Well, that is 15).
ASSOCIATED SOCIETY OF SHIPWRIGHTS. PRESENTATION TO A LOCAL MEMBER. On Saturday evening last a large number of shipwrights, members of the local branch of the Associated Society of Shipwrights, and others, assembled in the large auditorium of the Victoria Hotel, Barry Dock, for the purpose mainly of assisting, in a monetary way, Mr Michael Collins, an esteemed member of the local branch of the Society, who had the mis- fortune, 30me ten months ago, to destroy the sight of the right eye whilst engaged in chop- ping firewood at his home. Mr Collins, in losing the use of his eye, became unfitted to follow his trade as a shipwright, and hence the gathering at the Victoria Hotel, over which Councillor J. Jenkins, J.P. (Cardiff), the district delegate of the Society, ably presided. In the midst of an extensive musical programme Councillor Jenkins wade the presentation. He said he was not so proud of being there as an associated shipwright, but as a Trade Unionist, who, as a body, had other objects in view besides the raising of their wages. (Laughter.) It gave him great pleasure to see that at the present time Trades Unionists were solving the problem of old age pensions, and were it not for Trades Unions and Friendly Societies the workhouses of the country would not be suffi- cient to hold those who, through no fault of their own, would find themselves compelled to end their daya there. (Cheers.) The sum which he would hand over that night to Mr Collins did not come out of their Society's funds, but was the spontaneous response on the part of his fellow-workmen. (Cheers.) Councillor Jenkins further said that the Associated Society of Shipwrights was started on the river Clyde with a handful of men, and to-day had 16,000 members, with a capital of £ 77,000. The Society at their last delegate meeting had provided an old age pension of 5s per week, which they hrped soon to increase to 10s. Councillor Jenkins then presented a bag containing £ 100 to Mr Michael Collins, and hoped that it would be the means of fur- nishing him with a livelihood in thp. future. Mr Collins having thanked his fellow-work- men, Councillor Jose, J.P., who supported the Chairman, rose, and ably seconded the latter's remarks, and said that it gave him the greatest pleasure to see that the trade he represented was upon the most cordial terms with the shipwrights, although he well remembered the time when that was not the case. There were no forces which could thwart the influence of Trade Unionism, or stunt their advantages in any degree. (Cheers.) A long programme of vocal music was gone through, with Mr W. Tame at the piano, the following taking part:—Messrs Silverthorne, W. Gile. W. Galliver, Mainwaring, Beynon, O. Organ Parry, Kane, K. Lloyd, D. Rollitt, Thomas, Sheldon, Reed, Saddler, R. Jenkins, &c.-The representative of Mr C. H. Bailey, of the ryne Engine Works, being unable to attend, sent with his apology' a couple of boxes of cigars for the use of the company.
RUPTCJRI —The College Truss has been unani- mously declared by the Medical Profusion and Pres to be the mo,t officii nt article yet put upon the market for the r< lief of Ruptur*. Letters irf thanks are being r-ceived daily from g,attful patients wi,o have derived the greatest benefit fince wearing the College Tr-uig. The College Truss, being made of soft pliable material, jg ^4sy and comfortable to the w earer, giving with every movement ot the body. The pressure is entirel y pro uce<< by a selt-retulating conirivance. Satis- faction iA guaianteed if not approved money returned. Piiee list and particulars P"st free.— Ma agei, C .•11-ee Tru s Co., 342, Fuiham-road (oppotit' St.iark'o College), Suuth Kensington, Loudon, &>■ W.
NOVEMBER 1899 BARRY RAILWAY. Sundays am am am am am am a m a m a in p m pm pm pm pm pn> pmiNoi Ipm-Sat pui pmlpia pK.pm viola m am amp ni|pm pnilpm pnil Brylsld 832 1015. 1150 125 2 7.. 1315 423 Sat. 5 7'olyi6 b 655 8 0 12 8.. 328 515 835 n Barry. 524 645 715 756 8:?7 921 1020 11 0 1155 1245 130 212 230 320 352 428 5 S 512 « 0 610 7 0 8 » 143 925 10 • 855 955 1213 142 333 5201840 Brry Dk 528 649 719 8 0 8^1 925 1024 11 4 1159 1249 134 216 234 324 356 432 5 9 516 6 4j«14 7 4 8 9 847 9» 10 4 850 959 12171146 337 524^44 Cadst'n 531 652 7i2 8 3 844 928 1027 11 7 12 2 1252 137 219 237 327 359 4S5 519 |617 7 7 812 860 932 10 7 9 2 10 2 1220 149 34o'52t'S47 D'8 Pwis 536 657 8 7 849 933 1032 1112 12 7 1257 142 224 332.. 440 524 1822 712 317 S55 1012 • 7 10 # 12J5 154 345 532 852 Cogan 541 7 2.. 812 854 938 1037 1117 1212 1 2 147 229 337.. 445 5 20 550 |627 717 8J2 9 0 1017 912 1011 1280 169 350 537 657 Orngrt'n 547 7 8 734 817 9 0 944 1043 1123 1218 1 8 163 235 249 343.411 451 5 2# 53» 618 633 723 827 9 « 9*4 1023*91* 1014 1236 2 5 356 543 9 3 Cardiff 551 712 738 821 9 3 949 1048 1128 1223 113 158 245 254 348 417 450 5 31 540j«22 637 727 831 910 94S 1027j922Sl020 1240 2 9 4 0 547 9 7 Clncerd ■■ 824 9 8 952 1051 1131 1226 '.16 2 1 248 257'351l420 45»'5 34l543l | I..I am am am am a m a m p ni pm pm pm pm pm pm pm pm Not pm Sat pm pm pmlpm pmip m p ni p mfa mlp m pmipm pm pm pm Clrc« rd 830 915 1015 11 0 12 5 1 8 140 227 3 7 337 418 5 5 5 40 612 oly 1 •' Cardiff 6 0 722 835 920 1020 11 5 1210 113 145 232 812 342 4 4 423 510 5 45 617 «35 715 8 5 840 922 10 0 1040 11 0|l025 1250 230 415 S55 920 945 Orngt'n 6 4 7^6 839 924 1024 11 S 1214 117 149 236 346 427 514 5 49 621 719 8 9 926 10 4 11 4 1029 1254 234 419 559 924. C*gan 5 9 730 844 929 1029 1114 1219 122 154 241.. 351 432 519 5 54 «26 724 814 931 10 9 1048 11 9 1034 1259 239 424 « 4 929 D'gPwis 614 734 849 934 1034 1119 1234 127 159 246 356 437 522 5 59 631 ,729 819 936 1014 10531114 1039 1 4 244 429 6 9 934.. Cadxt n 619 739 854 939 1039 1124 1219 132 2 1 251 325 4 1 417 442 529 6 4 63# 648 734 824 853 941 101 1058 1119 1044 1 9 249 484 614 939 100 Brry Dk 622 748 857 942 104'J 1127 1232 135 2 7 254 328 4 4 420 445 532 6 7 639 651 737 827 856 944 1022 11 1 1122 1047 112 252 437 617 942 I v > •arry.. 526 746 9 1 946 1046 1131 1236 139 Sll 25« 332 4 8 424 452 536 C 11 643 655 741 831 9 0 948 1026 11 6 112«jl051 116 256 441 621 946 I 7 Bry laid 950 1185 1240 148 3 2 412 — 456)540Sat. 745 'lOSS* > 0 445 626.. Th« 2.48, 3.51, 4.59 a»d 5.43 trai** to Clartnoe Road, a«d 3.37, 4.18, 5,5, a«d 6.12 train from Clarenae R»ad met r«s •* Saturday J ¡'r SEPTEMBER, 1809 PENAETH RAILWAY. Smdav. am am ana »m am a m p m a m pmipm pm pm pm pm pm pm ]• m p m am am am pm pm pm pmipm Odoxtendp .|9 0 1OT0 150 250 ..450 613 ..825 1045 410 726 Sully ..9 4.. 1034 164 254 454 617 829 1049 414 729 Lavernck,, 0 9 1039 169 259 ..4 9. 624 884 1065 42# 734 Penath „J30 720 8301918 10 0 1064 12 0 1240 210 310 827 510 6 36 632 730 844 9 44 1080115 11 2 218 180 742 840 P«nrth k, 534 724 834 922 9 54 1058 12 41244 214 814 831 514 <39 636 734 848 9 60 1086 819 11 6 232 484 746 844 Grngttwn, 539 729 889 » J» 11 3 12 9 1249 220 319 837 519 644 641 740 854 9 56 1840 SM 1111227 489 762 847 i. Riverside,, 643 ..867 930 1215 227 ClrnceRdar 9 8 938 1218 280 • CrdlTGW „ 712 18 811 7 1268 |822 340 522 548 646 743 867 18 8 1844 858 1115 281 448 765 863 Crdff GVrdp 755 911 11W1 1149 Sat 164 358.448 626 628 711158 1829 11 «, 9 I! ill 253 3 8lX 92 V C nice Rd 8 5 9» .240 Riverside „ 660 ..9 9 8 43 1 0 ..244 Grnjetwa „ 654 759 916 8 *9 1045 1152 1 4 2 2 250 364 451 538 629 715 854 1833 1118 18 0 115 8 0 810 820 830 Pnarth k,, 6 0 3 5 916 921 9 65 1050 1159 110 2 8 256 4 0 455 537 633 721 9 1 1839 1118 18 6 121 8 6 818 826 928 Penarth „ C 6 8251920 925 18 0 1855 12 8 114 215 S 0 4 4 5 1 543 639 735 9 6 1043 1128 1810 126 310 8JC 838 848 Larsrns „ 613 83*; 18 6 ] 222 416 549 742 1822 318 640 v. Sally ,,618 837 1810 227 421 655 747 10:27 828 645 Odsxto 622 841< 18141 2<1| 425 556 761 1851 (827 849 BARRY AND PONTYPRIDD RAILWAY. UP TRAINS Sunday DOWN TRAINS Sundays am a.m p.m. p in m p.m pm pm am pm pm pm am pm pm pm Barry I'nd 12 25 520 430 Porth 8 38 1 37 623 858 S 45 Barry 7 37 12 30 525 8 0 435 Havod 842141 627 9 2 549 Barry Dock 741 12 34 5 29 8 4 4 39 Pontypridd 8 48 1 47 6 33 9 8 5 55 Cadoxton .744 12 37 532 8 7 4 42 Treforest 8 52 1 51 637 9 12 559 Wenvoe 7 50 1243 5 38 8 13 4 48 Efail Isaf 858 1 57 643 9 18 6 5 Creigiau .8 1 1254 549 824 459 Creigiau 9322 648 9 23 8 10 Efail Isaf .8 6 12 59 5 54 829 5 4 Wenvoe 9132126 58 933 620 Treforest .8 12 1 5 6 0 8 35 5 10 Cadoxton 9 19 2 18 7 4 9 39 6 26 Pontypridd .8 16 1 9 6 3 838 514 Barry Dock9 22 221 7 7 9 42 629 Havod 8 22 115 610 8 45 5 O Barry 926 2 25 7 11 9 46 6 33 Porth 8 25 1 18 6 13 8 48 5 23 Barry Islnd9 30 2 29 6 37 VALE OF GLAMORGAN RAILWAY. l UP TRAINS. DOWN TRAINS. —— undaY8 Sunday. Stations am am a m pm pm pm am a m p m pm Stations am am pm pm pm pm pm pm Barry dep 7 0 9 53 11 452155437 5 11 03-0 637 Bridgend dep 825 1056 1 10 325 7 5 1240415 788 Rhoose „ 7 16 10 9 12 1 231559 720 1116 316 653 Southerndown Rd 834 11 5 1 19 334 714 1249424 747 Aberthaw „ 7 21 10 14 12 6 236 6 4 725 1121 321 658 LlantwitMajor „ 845 1116 1 20 345 725 1 0435 768 Gileston „ 7 '25 10 18 12 10 240 6 8 729 1125 325 7 2 Gileston ,,852 1123 1 37 352 732 1 7 442 8 5 Llantwit Major „ 7 32 10 25 12 17 247 615 736 1132 332 7 9 Aberthaw ,,856 1127 1 41 356 736 1 11 446 8 • Southerndown Rd 7 43 10 36 12 28 258 626 747 1143 343 720 Rhoose ,9 1 11321 464 1 741 1 16451 815 Bridgend arr 7 51 10 44 12 36 3 6 634 755 1151 351 728 Barry 916U147 2 1416 856 1 31 5 8 8*0
AN EXTENSIVE ENCOUNTER WITH A MAN WITH THE SUNSTROKE. William Evans, a little man with a parched skin, was charged at the Barry Dock Police- court on Monday with assaulting the police on Friday evening last.—Police constable Chilcot said that on the evening of the 17th inst the prisoner was behaving in a drunk and dis- orderly manner opposite Culley's Hotel, Barry Dock. He was requested by witness to move on, and instead attacked the constable and I- for half-an-hour we were struggling on the ground." Prisoner struggled like a madman, and it re- quired the assistance of two officers of the law, beside Police-constable Chilcot, to persuade prisoner to come to the station. Evans, who naid he had had a sunstroke whilst serving in Her Majesty's Navy in India, was sent to prisou for 14 days without the option of a fiiie.
BARRY DOCK SEAMEN'S INSTITUTE. REPORT OF WORK DONE. On Wednesday evening last Captain R. Davies presided over a meeting held in the English Wesleyau Chapel, Holton-road, Barry Dock, for the purpose of hearing the report of the progress of the Barry Dock Seamen's Mis- sion, which, since its commencement, has been in charge of Captain E. Sharpies.—The Chair- man, in the course of a few introductory remarks, said they should not forget that they had a church at the dockside. This church provided the higher wants of seamen, whose position was very different from landsmen, and who would never hear the Word of the Gospel, but for the various Seamen's Mission Societies. The conditions under which a seaman worked and lived nowadays were very different from those of 15 or 20 years ago. when voyages lasted months instead of weeks, and when men had opportunities of making their ship their home. It was a most important thing to keep up the moral and spiritual standard of the men, and it was of greater importance that the men who acted as missionaries should thoroughly under- stand the men with whom they had to deal. Captain E. Sharpies then read his report of the mission for the past two years, from which it appeared that the number of meetings con- ducted at Cardiff and Barry had been 410, which had been attended by 9,116 seamen. The number of ships visited had been 1,641 visits to the Sailors' Home, 88 and to the hospital, 35. A large number of tracts-1,220- had been given away, and 402 parcels of literature sent to sea. A hundred New Testaments had been distributed. It was estimated that 37,400 visits were paid to the reading-room and 30 sailors had signed the pledge. In the past two years 12,000 letters were written, and 2,400 received.—Mr George Rutter, the laon. treasurer of the Mission, also gave his report. He said the income of the Mission was during 1898, t41 2s 6d; 1899, Y,41 7a lid- total income, S82 10s od. During 1898 the expenditure had been £ 57 2s lOd; and 1899, £50 4s lOd—making a total expenditure of £ 107 7s 8d, which, added to a debt of £ 20 6s 4d carried over from 1897, made £ 127 14s, the total debt on the Mission being 945 3s 7d. Councillor E. B. Smith-Jones said the repre- sentative Christian people in the town ought to recognise that they were, to a great extent, under an obligation to carry on the work. They saw by the legislation which was being carried )n that sailors had a special claim upon ,hem as citizens, especially so in a place like Barry. The Rev H. J. Horn urged the Christian people of the district to aid as much as possible ;he good work being done by the mission, and luggested ship-visiting and letter-writing— good methods of communication with seamen which had been practised with good results by i few earnest Christians in the district. Mr J. Cruise also spoke, and the meeting terminated with a vote of sympathy with the amily of the late Mr E. R. Moxey. Mr C. Cobb, of the Seamen's Missionary Society, Milford, was also present, and ren- lert-d a solo, Miss Sharpies presiding at the )rgan.
REVIEWS OF PUBLICATIONS. WELDON'S CHRISTMAS NUMBERS. WELDON'S LADIES' JOURNAL (6d). -1 Always fascinatingly attractive to the feminine mind, the Christmas Number of this magazine has increased its wealth of charmingly displayed fashions for the gay season approaching. Delightful evening toilettes, almost or entirely designed for lace, crepe do chine, kc., smart and graceful gowns for visiting and home wear, fashi. nable threequarter-length coats, dressy bolero jackets, an effective combina- tion of brocaded silk, flounced lace, and fur, com- posing the latest of evening cloaks, and a handsome velvet tea gown and jacket, will all meet with great favour, while a hearty welcome will bo accorded by matrons to a becoming walking costume, a smart dinner bodice and outdoor cape. Space is also devoted to extremely stylish and chic millinery, and specialities in hairdressing. The giatis cut-out patterns are a smart day drees and pretty evening toilette, while there is a coloured pitte of the newest fashion novelties for Christmas. Supplementing this treasury of gcod things are two chromo plates respectively entitled More Haste, Lt-ss Speed," and None but the Brave deserve the Fare," equally admirable both in choice of subject and execution. WELDON'S HOME MILLINER (1) is just out, and for variety and stylishness in headgear will be found unequalled. WELDON'S BAZAAR OF CHILDREN'S FASHIONS (2d). —Girls of all ages, not forgetting the wee mites," are provided for in the prettiest and most tffeetive manner one could wish, simplicity being the key- note, which is the real secret of successfully attir- ing young wearers. A paper pattern of a girl's party drees, from which may be easily fabricated one suitable for day wear, is presented gratis. A charming picture, certain to please the nursery occupants, is the chromo plate given with this number, entitled Dolly's Turn Untiched." WELDON'S ILLUSTRATED DRESSMAKER (2(1).- Mode8 pour Noel of every description art fully detailed and described in this magazine, which presents, in addition to a colour* d plate of Xmas fashions, the cut-out pattern of a stylish blouse to its readers. The accompanying ohromo plate has for its tItle" A Soldier of the Queen," suggestive of the now very popular song. Such a well-selected group of lovely pictures, with their bright colour- ing, cannot fail to be appreciated by the numerous purchasers of the magazines issued from 30 and 31, Southampton-street, Strand.
PRE-NORMAN MONUMENTS IN GLAMORGAN. Mr T. B. Thomas, R.C.A., lectured on the pre-Norman monuments in the County of Glamor- gan on Tuesday evening, before tho Barry Literary aud Social Society. Captain Hamilton Murrell presided. Mr Thomas, in the course of his paper, gave some idea of the riches which this country possessed in monuments of a very early epoch, made before the Normans entered the country. These represeneed a distinctive school of art which belong to the Celtic branch, having been introduced <. almost directly from In-land, as is shown by certain local peculiarities, which relate the monuments rather to Irish examples than to those of other parts of Great Britain. The monuments selected for illustration were those executed in Glamorgan, as in other parts of Wales, during the period from the fifth to the tenth century—i.e., the period during which Celtic influences were predominant in this part of tbe country. Tho lecture was ill- ustrated by a large number of slides, after the photographs of Mr Mansell Franklen, of St. Hilary, lent by the Cardiff Naturalist Society. After describing the peculiarities of the mona- ments, and entering a plea for the re-introduction of such ornaments in our own times in all kinds of decoration, whether architectural or ornamental, the lecturer adverted to the fine group of monu- ments to be seen at Margam, and also those still more celebrated at Llantwit-Major, besides other isolated instances, such as the great shaft at Llan. dough, and examples at Coychurch, Merthyr Mawr, and Golden Grove. The lecture was listened to attentively throughout, and a hearty vote of thanks accorded Mr Thomas at the close.
MIDNIGHT BLAZE AT BARRY DOCK. fWO SHOPS GUTTBD IN THOMPSON- STREET. EXCITING SCENES. POLICE DO GOOD WORK. GREAT DAMAGE BY FIRE AND WATER. AFFRIGHTED OCCUPANTS. The peaceful state of Thotnpson- street, espe- cially at the hour nearest midnight on Sunday, was rudely disturbed by the cry of Fire and by the noise of affrighted screams from the occupants of No. 25—a jeweller and tobacco- nist's premises. These screams could be dis- tinctly heard along the doekside and in all the lower portions of the town, and those people who lived near, on rushing into the street, saw the front portion of the shop in quite a blaze. I A neighbour named Orders ran to the police- station, while Police-constadle Eeedles, who was on the beat, could do nothing except see that all the persons on the premises were removed to a PLAOE OF SAFETY until the arrival of the fire-extinguishing ap- pliances from the Central Station. Mrs Barnett and her young infant child, who gave utterance to the screams, were conducted into the street; and through the kindness of Mr Cullum, of Lloyd's Bank, they were hospitably received on those premises. Within a few minutes Police-inspector Williams, with Ser- geants Gill and R. H. Thomas, arrived on the scene with the hose and reel, and, together with a strong force of police, quickly got to work. A water-plug was discovered imme- diately opposite the burning building, but the heat was even at that early hour so fierce that it was with considerable difficulty that the men held their position at the standpipe. Council- lors E. B. Smith-Jones and Manaton were early on the scene, and these testified to the excellent work done by the police who, within a short space of time, were pouring a COPIOUS STREAM OF WATBR on the buruing shop. Superintendent Giddings also arrived soon after the outbreak, and directed the movements of the men, who were joined by the dock police, under Sergeant Franks the Barry police, with their hose and reel, in charge of Police-sergeant Abraham; and the Cadoxton appliance@, with Police- sergeant Ben Davies. A ladder was placed in the front of the building, and up this Police- sergeant Thomas and Police-constable Harris, with several dock men, cairied the nozzle and hose, and from the roof of the adjoining building a stream of water was sent down on the flames. In order to prevent the spread of the outbreak along the wooden rafters joining one building to the other slates were stripped off for this purpose, and at this juncture the roof of No. 57 FELL WITH A CRASH as a hugs tongue of fierce flame and a dense volume of smoke shot into the air. In the street below hundreds of people had by this time congregated, but the heat of the burning building, now resembling a huge furnace was so great, that the police worked under exceed- Z5 in fly trying circumstances. The power of the great heat may be judged from the fact that windows opposite—40ft. away—cracked with its effect. At the rear the Barry men with their hose had got to work from a standpipe fixed in Travis-street. All hope ef saving this building had been hopeless from the outset, and as the fire appeared to be growing more fierce on the lower jiide in a shop occupied by Mr Cohen, outfitter, the police concentrated all their attention en this portien, with results that, as any indication of Ire appeared, they met it courageously each time. It was a hard battle. The police had already been kept unceasingly engaged for over an hour, and the prospect of SAVING THE ADJOINING BUILDINGS appeared very remote. They kept on working under trying circumstancss, and were rewarded by seeing the furnace-like charater of Barnett's shop being gradually overcome. Water was kept pouring on the upper side, and the pre- mises occupied by a boarding-mistress named Mrs Phillips, suffered from the extreme heat and the great rush of water alike, but as it was at one time seriously threatened, it was another reward for the perseverance of the police that the fire should have been stopped from doing serious damage here. On the other side, in the upper portion of Cohen's shop, there lived a man named Irish, with his family, and these removed what goods they could before the first inrush of fire appeared. The conflagration appeared to cling to the roof, and the BGOMS IMMEDIATELY BENEATH in these premises, and the efforts of those in charge of the extinguishing appliances had to be continually reverted here. To keep the firP within the limits of the one shop occupied all the attention and work of the men, and this they managed after a struggle lasting over two- and-a-half hours. They deserved the greatest possible credit for their- efforts, and our repre- sentative, who was present, was assured that greater skill in combatting with the fiery element could never have been shown by any other trained brigade in the kingdom. Every assistance was rendered by riggers and dock workmen, and together the result of what appeared at first to be hopeless devastation of three or more business premises was very peculiarly gratifying under the circumstances. The shop-No. 59-was a black, ruined wreck, and the other—No. 5i-wa3 gutted, while that occupied by Mrs Phillips suffered greatly. The builditigs belong to a Newport Building Society, and the less in that case is fully COVERED BY INSURANCE. Barnett's stock-in-trade and furniture is also insured heavily, while Cohen's loss also will be restored. As for Irish, it unknown whether his loss will be made good, but Mrs Phillips, the refreshment-house keeper, will probably ba the greatest sufferer. Up to last year her furniture and stock-in-trade were insured, but she discontinued her payment of the premium and as a person who is uot in very good circum- stances, the loss will be most keenly felt b her. The fire was naturally attended with th., wildest excitement, and all who witnessed r speak in terms of high praise of the magnificent work of the police
ALLur PKATICI, Maker of Legs, Arms, Haride. Kye., Trasses, Tklbs, EfutiQ Stoekirgs, Spin I Ruppearta, Leg Icoi;s Rupture cured.—4, Charles sfcretfc, Oardiff, aud Brwtbl.
YR AELWYD GYMREIG. [DAN OLYGIAETH ALLTUD.] MR W. T. SAMUEL, CAERDYDD. Yn y Cerddor am Tachwedd, o dan y penawd "Ein Cerddonon," ceir eribygl ddarllcnadwy a dyddorol iawn ar "W. T. Samuel, Caerdydd.' Mae enw y boneddwr hwn yn adnabyddus i bron bob cantor a chantores yn Ngbymru, yn enwedig y Deheudir, ac y mae y cyfryw sydd wedi eu breintio ag adnabyddiaeth bersonol o hono yn gwybod am ei dymber hynaws, ei natur ddirodres, a'i allu i ffurfio a cbadw cyfpillion. Hyd yn ddiweddar nid oedd "W. T. Samuel amgen nag emu yn unit; i laweroedd yn y drtf hon, ond oddiar yr adeg y penodwyd ef yn athraw o dan Fwrdd Ysgol Barri, y mae ei athrylith, ei gymwynasgarwi h, a'i ofal dibaid am lwyddiant ei ddysgybli In wedi gwneyd i aelodau y Bwrdd a'r preswylvi yr yn gyffredinol goleddu syniadau uchel am dano. Cyflogir ef gan y Bwrdd mewn cylcb triphlyg: Fel atbraw i'r athrawon, hyfforddwr i'r plant yn yr ysgolion elfenol, ac atbraw yn yr Ysgolion No.«," fel y gelwir yn gyffredin y gyfundrefn anmbrisiadwy hono o addysg a gytrenir i'r sawl sydd ymadael a'r vsgolion elfenol er mwyn dilyn galwediaetb npu grefft. Fel engraifft o'i boblogrwydd gellir iiodi ei benodiad yn ddiweddar fel arweinydd Cor Dirweatol Barri—cor sydd megys yn brysio i dystiolaethu i'w allu fpl trefnwr a blaenor llwyddianus. Yn ddiamheu, gwireddir yr honiad hwn yn y gyngherdd fwriedir gynbal yn y Romilly Hall, Barri, ar y 6ed o'r mi8 nesaf, pan y perfformir y darn arucbel hwnw o eiddo Handel, y "Messiah." Ganwyd Mr Samuel yn Ngbaerfyrddin 47 mlynedd yn ol. ond mor ygafn mae'r blyn- yddoedd wedi disgyn ar ei goryn a'i wynebpryd fel mae braidd y tybiem ei fod dros y deugain. Hana o un o'r teuluoedd mwyaf parchus yn y dref-yn wir, y mae y Samuels i Gaerfyrd' in yr hyn ydyw y Spicketts a'r Brocks i'r lIe hwn —ac y mae hen wr ei dad, s) del wedi cyrhaedd yr oedran patriarchaidd o ddeg a phedwar ngain namyn un, yn engraifft ddilwgr o'r hen grefyddwyr gfid yn gyffredin yn nyddiau y cymanfaoedd, pryd y g-Ili,i clywed bJoerld liarlau croch cewri megys Jones Felnfoel am yn agos i filldir o ffordd pan yn preg<-tbu ar ben cae i gynulliadau rhy luosog i unrhyw adeilad i'w cynwya. Feallai mai yu nesaf at gerddoriaeth, ffyniant enwad y Bedyddwyr sydd yn nesaf at galon gwrthddrych ein hysgrif. 0, ie, Trochwr digymod ydyw, a gwae i'r neb a ymgymero a dadleu ag ef ar y pen b wn. Nid oes eisiau dweyd wrrh ein darllenwyr (ineddai'r Cerddor) yn mha le y mae Mr Samuel yn byw er eu cynorthwvo i'w adnabod; nid oes eisiau ychwaith i ni nodi pa gacghen o gerddoriaeth y mae yn rhagori ynddi, gan y gwyddant i g)d mai fel atbraw llwydrli-inus y mae v*• fwyaf adnabyddus. Da genym fod ein ct-rddouen yn cyuieryd at ganghenau gwahajiol, er mwyn cerdded yr holl faes cerddor()) at: yn hyn y mae Mr Samuel wedi dangos doethineb drwy astudio a meistroli y g.1f o arldpgu, gan nad oedd neb yn Ngbymru yn enwog iawn yn y g-ngbeii arbenig hon. Yr ydym wedi cael y pl..ser o wrando a sylwi arno yn rboddi cynllun-wersi i'r plant lawer tro yn y Cynhadleddau Sol ffa; ac mewn cario dy Ian wad ac enill sylw y plant, mae o'i ysgwyddau i fyny yn uwch na'r un a welsom yn Nghymra hyd yn hyn. "Wrth gwrs, mae ei gred a'i gariad at y Sol-ffa yn angerddol, fel nad ydyw amser nit tbreulinu yn un rbwystr iddo ddilyn ei gredo gerddorol, a gwyddom fod y cynbadleddau a gynhaliwydyn y Deheu iir wedi costio mwy o ams. r HC ariiii iddo nag y mae llawer yn ei ddirnad. Fel Sol-ffaydd y darfui ni dii'od i gysylltiad gyntaf ag ef; ac er iddo a..tudio yr Jen Nodiant pan YI1 y coleg, Sol-fflt. vedd ei fwyd a'i ddiud. Yr ydym wedi cael cymaint, os nad mwy, o gyfleusderau na neb arall i weled brwdfrydedd Air Samuel gyda'r Sol-ffa, ac ni welsom yr ysbryd cenadol mor gryf mewn unrbyw un yn ngblyn a. cherddoriaeth. Yr ydym wedi synu iawer gwaith na fuasaiy fath frwdaniaeth wedi ysu corff sydd hytrach yn wan. Gwelsom ef unwaith yn arwain cymanfa ganu, a Ilawer tro yn arwain rhai o'r darnau yu y gynhad- ledd. Yr oedd fel canwyll yn llosgi gyda gwynt yn chwytbu arni o bedwar ban y byd, ac eto heb ei difa Nid ydym yn bwriadu myn'd ar ol y dosbarth- iadau lluosog sydd wedi bod dan ei ofal, a'r eisteddfodau a'r cymanfaoedd y mae wedi bod yn beirniadu ac yn arwain ynddynt. Gwnaeth lawer o waith sylweddol yn Nghaerfyrddin a'r cylch cyn myned i Tydu, Sir Fynwy, a thrachefo i Abertawe, lie y bu yn athraw i'r athrawon dab y Bwrdd Ysgol, yn ngbyda'i symudiad yn ddiweddarach i Gaerdydd, lie y mae yn arwain y canu yn nghapel y Tabernacl. Y mae droion wedi croesi terfynau Cymru, ac wedi rhoddi arddangosiad o'i driawn i addysgu eraill yn Lerpwl, Caer-edin, a Llun- dain. Gallem feddwl fod ei ferch Gwladys yn myned i'w daflu i'r cysgod, gan mor gyflym a hunan-feddianol y mae hi \n myned trwy ei gwersi cerddorol, naill ai yn y tv neu yn y cyhoedd. Nid ydyw yn aUlddif,¡,d o awen gerddorol ychwaitb, gan fod ganddi amryw donau swynol wedi eu cvfansoddi eisoes.. Ymgeisia Mr Samuel at y syml a'r rbwydrl, yn hytrach na'r mawr a'r aruchel yn ei g f"n- eoddiadau cerddorol, ac y luae rhai o honynt wedi d'od yn boblogaidd neilldunl. Storm the fort of sin sydd ar ben y rhei-tr, ac y mae "Mor hawddgar yw dy Bebyll yn rlilyn ar ei hoi; ac, yn wir, mae y pedwarawd swynol "Y Deigryn" wedi cael derbyniad cynes, fel y dylai pob deigrvu gwirioneddol gael. Credwn y gwnai ymweliad Mr Samuel ag America ddaioni i gyfundrefn y Sol-ffa yn y wlad fawr hono mae yno fwy o le i genhadwr nag yn y wlad yma. Dylasem grybwyll mai yn Aberystwyth y cyfarfyddodd Mr Samuel a'i "ran orpu," yr hon sydd wedi gwneyd ei gartref yn glud a'i tywyd yu ddedwydd a dyddan am flynyddoedd lawer.
EIN BRENINES A CHOR MEIBION CAERNARFON. Ddoe (dydd Iau) cychwynodd yr Eryri Male Voice Choir o Gaernarfon er ymddangos o flaen ei Mawrhydi. Mae gwaith ein Brenines yn gofyn am y pL ser o gael gwrando arnynt yn canu caneuon eu gwlad yn anrbydedd nid bychan i Mr John Williams a'i gor, a chredwn y bydd i'r becbgyn o aur ororau \r oer Eryri 'n roddi cyfrif da o honynt eu hunain. Gan tod Ymherawdwr Germani yn bresenol ar ymweliad & Chastell Windsor, mae trefniadau wedi eu gwneyd er carin "Watching by the Rhine" felly cenir Anthamal1 CenedlHethol Lloegr. Cymru, a'r Almaen. Rhyfedd mor bwyrfrydig mae'n Pen Coronog i estyn unrhyw ffafr I Ddeheudir Cymru Os na chatnuyniwyf, ni<i ydyw erioed wedi yraweled a'r Deheudir, tra y mae wedi anrhydeddu y Gogledd yn yr ystyr hon amryw weithiau. Pan ddychwelodd Cor Meibion Karri yn fuddugoliaethus o Eisteddfod Genedlaethol Caerdydd credai amryw aplodau o'r cor (a gobeithiai amryw heblaw hwy) y buasai y Freuines yn danfon cais am eu gwas- anaeth, ond yn hyn siomwyd hwy a uinau.
Y TEMLWYR DA. Nos Wener, Tach. 17eg, cynhaliwyd cyfarfod dirwestol, o dan nawdd Teml "Sereu Gobaith," yn Jerusalem, Barri Doc. Cadeiriwyd yn ddeheuig a dyddorol, fel arfer, gan y Parch A. Davies, DJ). Cafwyd anerchiad rhagorol gan y Parch Rees Evans, Llanwrtyd, Uwch Brif Demlydd Cymru. Hefyd, cymerwyd rhan ea" y Parch" W. Willi mis, Ton Evans, a D. Jones, Cynghorwr Smith-Jones, Mri K. Bii-h>ir>'s, J. Morgan, a Mrs Williams, K'ngsland-cr^sc» i t. Cafwyd cynuiliad da, a siir-id cr.yf eff ittiio'. Gobeithio y cawn weled; r yn uno a'r Denllynfuau. Y rune yn d.b\g y ceir Tt-m yn Barri yn fuan, ac un arall yn Cadoxton, rhwng yr oil ni (,DHt;hiwn y g..jJi,. gwneyd gwnith cyson a pbarhaus. Ar o. y i vfarf d rhoddodd jr TJwch Hnf D-nilydd yr -il i tlplodau. y Di-uil, a chawsoni ill.1. nl fod gwaith mawr LLt.■-g ii ■ )U), y. robuwu i'r
BARRY TRADES AND LABOUR COUNCIL. I PENSIONS FOR THE AGED. FOOTPATHS AGITATION. I THE SALARIES OF HEAD TEACHERS. ——— The fortnightly meeting of the Barry Trades and Labour Council was held at the Glamorgan Restaurant, Thompson-street, Barry Dock, on Thursday evening in last week, Mr J. Hill, vice-president, in the chair. There was a sparse attendance, which pre- vented a discussion, adjourned from the last meeting, taking place on Old Age Pensions, and Mr Thomas moved, and Mr S. Tottles seconded the resolution put forward at the last meeting to the following effect:- That the Barry Trad. a Council is emphatically in favour of the principh s of universal State pensions for the aged, and pledges itself to do all in its power to place such a law on the Statute Bouk of the realm. —This resolution was now unanimously passed. The Secretary (Mr T. J. Chamberlain) read a letter from Mr H. R. Aid ridge, lecturer to the Land Nationalisation Society, offering January 5th next year as a convenient date on which he could lecture to Trades Unionists on the sub- ject of land nationalisation. After some discussion, this date was accepted by the Council and the Secretary, and Messrs J. Hill and R. Lewis were appointed a ways and means committee to make all necessary arrangements. A proposition to make a collection at that meeting was opposed by Mr S. Tottles, on th- ground that it was detrimental to the Council's dignity. DUTY IS ITS ow:; REWARD. The Secretary next proposed that the Council appoint a committee for the purpose of raising a fund to present Mr John Ward, the secretary ..f the Navvies' Union, who has lately removed to London, with a sDlall tokt-n (If its Hpprecia- tion of his services to the cause of labour. Mr Tottles seconded. Mr W. Lewis moved an amendment that the matter be deferred. He was not in sympathy with the resolution. There were many who were not in a position to do the work which Mr Ward had done, but they had, nevertheless, done their duty, and on the same principle they ought to be rewarded. Mr R. Lewis seconded the amendment, which was adopted. Mr Pugh said ingratitude was one of the greatest bars to the progress of Trades Unionism, and that they should show their appreciation of Mr Ward's services, even if it was in the form of having a p-tiny subscription list. He pro- posed that the meeting recommend to the next Council meeting the adoption of the resolution. THE FOOTPATHS' QUESTION. The Secretary read thefollowing letter from the Clerk to the District Council:— Sm.- Your letter of the 31st ult. was laid before a meeting of the Council held on the 13th iust, and I was instructed to reply to it. A deputation frovi the Council have had several interviews ith Mr Forrest, who is ag,nt of the landowners across whose property the different paths run, and where a'e two paths which the Council have been desirous of seeing open, and which the landowners are taking sreps to close. After considerable discussion and more than one int, rview, an arrangement has been practically arrived at by which the paths will b., ti ro, n open to the public as public footpaths, anri the Council will ffiuce them off. The Council are at piesent discussing the kind of fencing to be used, and as they are anxious not to go to very great expense in respect to the matter, that is the reason some delay is taking place.—J. ARTHUR HUGHES, Cleik to the Council. Mr F. Walls strongly objected to the rate- payer's mont-y being used for fencing up the footpaths, and he proposed that they protest against the way in which the District Council were spending the money of the ratepayers in fencing off the private property of other people. Mi W. Lewis seconded this, which was carried. GROCERS' UNIONS. A circular was read from Mr James Mac- pherson, secretary to National Union of Shop Assistant-, Warehousemen, and Clerks, in which it was stated thlit two Unions, the Early Closing Association and the National Association of Grocers' Assistants, were seeking representa- tion on Trades Councils, and which contained particulars respecting the Associations. TEACHERS' SALARIES. Mr J. Rees, the Labour member of the School Board, atte- ded and reported (in the woik done by the Board during the last few we, k-. A discussion ensued on various items in the report. Mr W. Lewis asked Mr Ret s if he bad vcted for the increases made in the salaiies of the head teachers, and upon Mr Rees replying in the affirmative, Mr Lewis protested against the same, being supported by the Secreiary, who d. claren that the wages were altogether too high. Shortly after the business concluded.
STEALING BOOTS. Joseph Hassett, a boilermakers' helper, of 25. Scott street, Car iff, was brougnt up in custody at the Barry Dock Police-court on Monday last charged with st.a:i. g a pair of bouts, valued 12s 6ti, the property of John Ltban, outfitter, Thompson-street, Ba-ry D ck, 011 the Friday previous.—Insp<^tor Franks, of the dock police. said he noticed something bulky under prisoner's coat, and asked him to give an account of how he came into possession of the boots. Prisoner said he bought the boots from Arkell and Company's shop in Cardiff, but, the manager of the Barry branch denying this, prisoner was given into custody.— John Leben, 47, Thompson-street, recognised the boots as belonging to him, which had been stolen from the doorway of his shop.—Prisoner, who said he had been workii g six years in Barry Dock, and had nei er before beeu before the magisi rates, was fiued El in default, 14 days' imprisonment.
BOER NEGRO RUNS AMUCK. Josiah Richardson, a coloured seaman, appeared btfere the local magistrates on Friday chargeu with being drunk and dis rderly and threate..irg to shoot. Police-sergeant Gill on the previ ous even- ing in Holt< n Roa l, opp site the Vicioria Hotel, B..rry Dock.- Sergeant Win. Gill said defendant, who was in custody, created a disturbance that evening near the Victoria Hotel. He was expostu- I.TLI -,g and shouting out. that he was a B.<er, and didn't caiefor any man in the street. The Sergeant mildly requested prisoner to be quiet, and subdue hi-, rising ire, when he drew a revolver and levelled it at the po iceman's head. The Sergeant pr mptly drow his staff and tapped it on the crown of the Boer, who ran away, taking his course down Tiiompson-street and D <ck Vi^w-road, and accum- ulating pursuers as he advanced.—Pulice-constable Kemp corroborated the evidence of the previous w itnefcS, and John Hollaud, a byestander, said he saw the "coloured gentleman" ruuniug down Dock Yiew-road, aud throw away bis daugerous weapon. Prisoner also tried to hit witnert, who stopped him. Prisoner was a seaman just arrived from Cardiff, and when searched at the station car-tridiffs were found in his possession which fitted the r v lver, although in ded >r- d ii wa-i not lo.idrt>! at ttie time.— I'lie Bc, Cil thought i a v ry seriuus case, and sent j.rinu.er to gaol tor 14 ays without ti-e option t a tine.
-u BARRY DOCK TIDE TABLE FOR NEXT WEEK. The following is the tide table for Barry Dock or the week-commencing to-morrow (Saturday) Day. Morn. Aft h. m. ft. in. h. m. ft. in. Saturday, Nov. 25. 11.50, 27. 3 Sunday 26. 0.17 26. 6 0.50 26. 7 Monday. 27. 1.26 26. 4 2. 1 27. 3 Tuesday. 28. 2.36 27. 7 3.10 29. 1 Wednesday 29. 3.42 29 5 4.10 31. 1 Thursday 30. 4.36 31. 4 5. 1 33. 0 Friday. Dbe 1. 5.26 33. 3 6.47 34. 8 J
BARM DOCK POLICE. FRIDAY. Before Dr NKALE and Mr J. C. MKOGITT. THE GKKVIOOS CHARGE. Joseph Taylor was the first defendant called at Friday's Court, and he was there to answer a charge of allowing his dog to stray about in an aimless way without a muzzle on his m so, this being the third prosecution for the same offcnce, and defendant was fined 7s 6d; Ernest Brown was, for a like offence, fined 5s as were Owen, McCann, D. H. Dunney, Robertson, Edwin Jones, Wm Osborne, John Rees, and John Roberts, Bonvilstone. MORE GREVIODS CHARGES. Henry Newman was mulcted in 2s for allowing his chimney to smoke excessively.—Alfred Day was at such a distance from his horse and trap on the 8th inst at Barry, as not to have proper control over the same, and he was mulcted in 5a.-The same fine was meted out to S. A. Gulliford, who was driving without lights after sunset on the 6th inst; and Noah Laugford who, on the 8th of the month, drove a cart without a name painted there- on and 10s upon Aneurin J. Miles, a small store dealer, who was charged with selling fireworks to a child on the 6th inst. The magistrates said that such an offence was a serious one, and imposed the above penalty.-James Adamson, Samuel Jenkins, and James Cooksley, were each fined Is 6d for chimneys on fire; and Herbert Hooper 51 for leaving his cart to look afer itself. MORE FIKEWuRK ENTHUSIASTS. Several boys, many of whom found it difficult to survey the Bench from the floor cf the dock, were fined for setting off fireworks in various parts of the district. A large numbei also were full grown youths, who doubtless delighted in the exhilarating pastime of frightening old ladies, and blowing up the locks of doors in the distiict. In one particular case Wm Davies stoutly denied setting off the fire- works, and "the child's mother," the child was nearly 6ft high and about 22 years of age, strongly and indignantly denied that her boy bioke the law on the evening in question. She was mainly in- strumental in securing the dismissal of the case. The following were fined Is—John Edwards, Dd. Davies, David Price. Lewis Phillips, William Colo, Cliffoid Brooks, John Rogers, Michael Dooley, Dan Burke, and George Evans the names of the few who were dismissed being Arthur Pillitt and Thomas Durban. Wm Dwyer was fined Is 6d. OBSTRUCTION. William Cowen, Edwin Hayward, and William Bolton, were charged with obstructing in different paits of the district. The former did not appear, and a warrant was issued. Hayward and Bulton were each fiud Is 6d. THE DISGRACEFUL LIST. Thomas Lloyd, a man with a face known to physiogomints as a strong one, made his 6th appear- ance on the usual charge of being drunk and dis- orderly, and was fined 10s, and bidden to mend his ways. Fritz Morgan paid 7s 6d, and warrants were issued for the appearance of Wm Collins, Robertson, John Stevens, and Wm Rattlin. The case against Mary Jones was dismissed, and Thos Dunn was fined 2s 6d. MONDAY. Before Colonel GUTHRIE and Mr J. H. JOSE. A SHORT LIST. There were not many oases at the court on Monday, the first being that of George Parkes, who was fined 5s for drunk and disorderly conduct. William Devon, John Wilson, and Peter Fleming were also fined 5s for the same offence, Thomas O'Donnell and C. E. Carslen being fined 7s 6d.— John Stilling, moulder, admitted being guilty of the crime of asking for a copper," and was fined 108 in default, seven days' imprisonment.—Wm. Moore and Ellen Rees were guilty of a beastly offence committed near the Wenvoe Arms Hotel on Saturday night. The male defendant was dis- charged, but the woman was sent to gaol for a month.
-=-=-=:=:=:=:=: VOLUNTEER INTELLIGENCE. 11TH COMPANY, 2ND GLAMORGAN VOLUN. TEER ARTILLERY. COMPANY ORDSAS--Drills for the week com- menciug Monday, November 27th, 1899 Monday.—Repository and Recruit Drill. Wednesday. -Repository and Recruit Drill, Friday. --]EtoposiWry and Recruit Drill. Hours of Drills, from 7.30 p.m. to S.30 p.m. All Arms, Inspection Kits, &c, at present in possession of Members, must be at once returned into Stores. (Signed), J. JUST HANDCOCK, Captain, Commanding 11th Company, G.V.A., Barry Dock.
No OR YES ?-It II not pleasant to feel despon- dent aud low-spirited, nor to feel bilious and have pains in the back. Is there a way to move this unpleasant feeling? YES. there is; experience teaches that OWEN'S CERTAIN PILLS will totally remove above complaints surely and effectually. ;Have you tried them ?—Depfit: OWEN, Chemist, Cadoxton.
Frtpared under Nedimi r FERRU- COCOA EMRIOHES THE BLOOO mmtt to THE ONLY COCOA omnttdmtmm FERRUQIMOUS ELEMENTS. FREE SAMPLES SENT TO ALL On Application (mentioning this Paper) to Ike Ferru-Cocoa Maqufact'g Co. Lid. 829, QOBWBLL ROAD. LONDON, ILC. L llM 11 Hi V ■liiM'J Printed by Lewis Evans, at his J/nttrvm Ptinlinf Works, 117, Holton Roa., Barry 2>ec&, in tAe County of Glamorgan, md Pmblhhed by Lewil Evans and Thomas, SO TMiMMM am. ¡