CROSS BROS., LTD. ul (The Cardiff Ironmongers). arge Display of GARDEN SEATS from 10s. 6d. TENTS, 18s. 6d. TABLES, 5s.: GARDEN ROLLERS from 32s.; LAWN MOWERS from 14s. Rustic Portmanteaus, Wire Tables, TRUNKS, Stands' Seats' Gladstone Bags Flowcr Chairs TRAVELLING REQUISITES, Baskets la large varieties A Speciality. At our Well-Known Low Prices. always in Stock. WIRE NETTING PRICE LIST. 3in. by 2ft. wide, 4s. 3d. 3in. by 3ft. wide, 5s. lOd. 3in. by 4ft. wide, 7s. 8d. 2in. by 2ft. wide, 5s. 4^d. 2in. by 3ft. wide, 7s. 4d. 2in. by 4ft. wide, 9s. lOd. Above prices are for 50 yard rolls for net cash. Our Motto: LOW PRICES, PROMPT DELIVERY. 3 & 4, St. Mary-st., & 21, 22 & 23, Working-st
FRIDAY. Before Mr John Duncan and Mr Claude Thompson. THE GAMBLING FEVER. George Payne, Wm. Dutch, John Edwards, John Vickery, and John Bowring, all boys, were fined Is. for gaming with coins at the back of CuUey's Hotel, where they were found by Police-constable Lenane playing pitch and toss. John Fickery, John Taylor, Wm. Dutch, Arthur Marsh, and John Jones were summoned for a similar offence on another dace. Jones denied the offence, and called the other defendants as witnesses, one of whom (Marsh) said that Jones couldn't play because be had no money, and wanted to borrow some. (Laughter). Jones was discharged, the others being fined Is each. SWEEP YOUR CHIMNEYS Olf Johnson, for allowing the chimney of his honse to get on fire, was fined Is 6d. A FEMALE FIGHT. Mary Jane Williams and Mary Ann Ellwood, were charged with fighting near the Windsor Hotel. The first defendant was fined 10s, and the latter was cautioned. BAD LANGUAGE. Wm. Matthews, for using indecent language in the street, was fined 5s, or seven days' imprisonment. FREE IMBIBERS. Patrick Quibley was fined 5s for being drunk and disorderly, the succeeding defendants being fined as follows -Wm. Colenso, 7s 6d Fanny Fenton, 7s 6d Fran Gaple, 5s J. Cargill, 5s. Henry Westgaff and Margaret Westgaff, man and wife, brought up under a warrant, charged with using indecent language at Cadoxton, were each fined 2s 6d. John O'Brien, charged with a similar offence, and also for being in a shebeen for the purpose of illegally dealing in beer, was fined 5s. Matthew Gallivan, for being drunk and dis- orderly on two occasions in January and October last, was fined 5s.
o:o MONDAY. Before Mr John Lewdon and Mr W. J.Williams MITCHERS." Mr Wm. Williams, chief attendance officer, appeared, and gave evidence against several parents who had disobeyed a magisterial order, to compel them to send their children regularly to school. Fines were imposed on the follow- ing :-Mary J. Bryant, 5s Wm. J. Sewell, 6s. Robert Power's son was ordered to the Truant School Charles Collard, As John Winstone, 5s.; while Wm. Hunt and Amelia Gill were ordered to send their children more regularly in fmture. CYCLE, CHIMNEY AND CARDS. George Wright, who was represented by his father, was summoned for riding a cycle with- out a light on the highway on the 6th of June, and was fined 5s. Christopher Toms, for allowing the chimney of his house to get on fire, was fined Is. Thomas Williams, Sidney Bamfield, John Ariant, Wm. Barnes and George Barnes were summoned for playing cards in a public place. Ariant and the brothers Barnes alone appeared. Police-constable Nott found the defendants spending Sunday afternoon on the fields near Merthyr Dovan. Those, who appeared, were each fined 5s, and warrants were issued for the appearance of the other defendants. Robert Wood, an old man, who admitted plaving pitch and toss on the Island near the lifeboat house, was fined 10s, or seven days. INNOCENT, BUT ALWAYS BLAMED. Jessie Reed, a woman of apparent respecta- bility, charged with using indecent language towards her husband in Hunter street, Cadox- ton, was cautioned. Defendant persisted in denying the charge, and said that the policeman heard some one flsp, and she got the blame as she generally did. (Laughter). A QUARTETTE OF OFFENCES. Elizabeth Lueas, a Cadoxton woman, was charged with using indecent language, and with three other offences of being drunk and disorderly. She pleaded guilty to the series. There was already a long record against the woman for various offences, and she was now ordered to be imprisoned for one month, with bard labour. The woman declared that it was all through her husband, who would not maintain his children. She could earn her own living. ROCKY PEDESTRIANS. [ The drunk and disorderly list included- Arthur Watkins, who was fined os Thomas Fitzgerald, a seaman, for two offences, fined 5s; Thomas Potter, 7s 6d; Archibald Kellaway, is 6d Charles Ludsee, 7s 6d Henry Scheve, 7s 6d Wm. Bevan, farm labourer, 5s and Wm. Roberts, 5s. THEFT FROM A PENMARK FARM. Albert Henry Reed, a Barry Dock labourer, was placed in the dock, charged with stealing three 561b. weights, value 9s, the property of Mr Elias Watkins, Tredogan Farm, Penmark. The weights were missed on the 13th June, and were traced to a marine store in Barry Dock, kept by Mr A. E. Knill, where they had been sold with other stuff. Police-constable John Steadman Williams arrested prisoner on the 14th inst., at the marine store, as he was disposing of other iron. Prisoner admitted being at Penmark on the previous day, and when charged and cautioned he replied, "I did not take them." Prisoner pleaded for leniency, and declared that he had been out of work for weeks. As there had been nothing against prisoner previously, Reed was fined 10s. ) STOLE THE ZINC, AND AWAY HE RAN. Wm. Edward Owen, a Cadoxton youth, for stealing 251bs. of zinc, value 5s, the property of Mr Alfred M. Luen, a local marine store dealer, was tined 5s, or seven days. Dock-constable Potter said that on Friday he saw defendant carrying a bag containing the zinc. When be espied the constable, be dropped the bag and ran away, but was overtaken. He said it had been picked up near the Cold Stores, where it had been deposited by the prosecutor. STEALING UNDERWOOD. Thomas Davies and Thomas Williams, two Cardiff labourers, were charged with stealing a quantity of cliff rods, the property of the Mar- quis of Bute. Wm. Henry Samway, gamekeeper. Leckwith, said be saw the two prisoners about 4.45 on Saturday morning, near the wood. The under- wood was fresh cut, and at the time he came up to them on the Ely racecourse, they were about to depart. As they saw witness approach, they dropped the bundles, and Williams walked away. Prisoner3 were each sent to gaol for one month with hard labour. 11 A FRENZIED FOREIGNER. Wm. Grauland, a Norwegian ship's carpen- ter, with a white bandage tied around his throat, was brought up charged with attempted suicide on board the s.s. Marie Elsie in Barry Roads ou Saturday last. Police-constable Beedles deposed that in company with Dr Billups he went on board the vessel in the roads early on Sunday morning, where he saw prisoner with a wound in his throat. Captain Scott, the master, handed witness a razor, which, he said, he had taken from the prisoner's hands while attempting to cut his own throat. Prisoner said, Yes, I cut my throat." Inspector D. Morris said that while prisoner was lodged in a cell at the Central Police Station, Barry Dock, on Sunday night, he attempted to hang himself with a boot-lace. Other prisoners in the cell prevented him until witness arrived, when he cut the lace. Prisoner was then partly suffocated. Asked why he had done such a thing, prisoner said, It's no use your trying to stop me, I want to die out of it.' Dr Percy Billups said that the wound caused to the throat was deep, but not dangerous. Prisoner wished to be taken on shore to prevent being shot. Prisoner suffered from temporary delusions. Prisoner was remanded for a week.
NO SURPRISE TO BARRY It is pleasant to hear that a Barry resident has met with most welcome good fortune. There are many of us here who suffer from kidney trouble of one kind or another, backache, rheu- matism, dropsy, or gravel, so that this news of a sure means of cure is truly welcome. But we are not surprised such cures by Doan's Back- ache Kidney Pills occur every day. Mis R. Barnes, 39, Wenvoe terrace. Barry, says For about four years I suffered from kidney complaint. I constantly had dull, aching pains in my back, which made feel tired and languid. I never felt refreshed when getting up in the mornings, and my appetite was poor. I began to take Doan's Backache Kidney Pills a little while ago, and they have done me the world of good. They eased me from the first, and very soon my back was better. I have no pain at all there now. My appetite has returned, and I feel bright and refreshed on rising in the mornings. I cannot speak too highly of Doan's Pills, and it will be a pleasure to me to recommend them.—(Signed) R. BARNES." Doan's Backache Kidney Pills, in their great work, soothe and heal the tired kidney membranes, dissolve crystalised uric acid, and keep the body free from kidney poisons which cause disease. Doan's Backache Kidney Pills are two shillings and ninepence per box (six boxes for thirteen shillings and Dinepence). Of all chemists and store?, or post free, on receipt of price, direct from Foster McClellan Co., 8, Wells street, Oxford Street, Lund on, W. Do not forget to use the name, Doan's Backache Kidney Pills.
CRICKET. LAST SATURDAY'S MATCHES. -0- CADOXTON-BARRY v. CARDIFF ST. ST. MARY'S. At the Witchill ground, Cadoxton, on Satur- day last, a fair concourse of spectators had congregated to witness this match, notwith- standing the lowering clouds. The pitch was extremely spongy and wet, which made bowl- ing an uncertain factor. However, on St. Mary's batting first, it was soon seen that Cadoxton were not going to have things all their own way, for T. Jones, in the first instance; and S. White and Plater later on, sent ball after ball, of Treharne and Llewellyn, away easily, Jones making 11 runs, S. White, 20, and Plater, 11. Treharne being relieved of the bowling at one end, Esdale took his place, and quickly disposed of the two last men for ducks. With a total of 55 runs to beat, H. Waters and W. T. Llewellyn went to the wicket first for Cadoxton-Barry, the former player being, unfortunately, run out for one run. S. Thomas partnered Llewellyn, and between them they made things hum. Riley following, made a useful 10, but W. J. Humphries excelled with 17 runs not out, to his credit. When stumps were drawn, Cadoxton's score read- 56 for eight wickets, a victory, therefore, for the homesters by one run and two wickets. Scores:— CARDIFF ST. MARY'S. T Jones c Adams b Llewellyn 11 R. Wathen c Riley b Llewellyn 4 J. Harris c Humphries b Treharne 3 R. Haines b Treharne. 1 S. White at A.White b Llewellyn 20 T. Carter c H. Waters b Llewellyn 0 A. Plater b Llewellyn 11 D. Evans c Humphries b Llewellyn 2 E. Lewis not out 0 S. Evans b Esdale 0 W. Hobbs c and b Esdale 0 Extras 3 Total. 55 CADOXTON-BARRY. H. Waters run out 1 W. T. Llewellyn b White 8 S. Thomas c and b White 12 J. Riley b Plater 10 P. J. Adams c Wathen b White 2 G. Waters b White 1 W. J. Humphries not out 17 Dr Brewer b White 0 A. White run out 1 W. Treharne not out 1 Extras 3 Total (8 wickets) 56 G. Esdale did not bat. BARRY SECONDS v. CARDIFF ALPHA SECONDS. At Barry on Saturday, the game ending in a draw. Scores :— ALPHA SECONDS. J Stillman c Evans b Trought 1 C Tombs c Trought b Kinsley 11 J Chandless c Kinsley b Smith 17 W New b Kinsley 5 J T Richards c Lewis b Kinsley 7 G H Holmgreen c D Smith 4 W Marsh b D Smith 4 W Gameson c Johns b Kinsley 11 J Gibson c and b D Smith. 1 R Jones lbw b KinBley 1 R W Gunson not out 0 Extras 5 Total 68 BARRY SECONDS. T Smith c Gibson b Tombs 2 I Harry b Tombs 0 D Lewis not out 19 F Hennessey c Chandlees b Stillman 9 J H Morgan b Chandless 0 W Kinsley c Gibson b Tombs 0 D Smith c New b Tombs 9 R B Duff c Gibson b Tombs 0 W Johns b Tombs 1 T Evans not out 0 Extras 7 Total (8 wickets). 47 J. Trought did not bat. CADOXTON-BARRY SECONDS v. BARRY SECONDS. At Romilly Park, Barry, on Saturday, the Baptists being victorious. Scores CADOXTON-BARRY 2NDS. W Mephan c Wakefield b Owen 0 C Pawley b Owen 2 T H Phillips b E Davies b Owen 5 G Grogan b Owen 0 L C Thomas b Wakefield 0 C Buckland run out 1 C Waters not out 15 C Smith b Wakefield 3 G Jones c Owen b Wakefield 4 H Thomas b Owen 7 J G Parry e and b Wakefield 0 Extras 0 Total 38 BARRY BAPTISTS. E Davies b L C Thomas 5 C Harris b L 0 Thomas 1 E James c and b Mephan 8 F Wakefield c Buckland b L C Thomas. 0 J H Owen b Grogan 14 G Davies st Waters b G Jones 8 F Tippett c Waters b Grogan 10 A Jennings st Jones b Mephan. 8 P Edmunds not out 0 B Davies c Phillips b Jones 3 J Davies b Grogan 0 Extras 7 Total. 64 MR. R. B. MILLER'S XI. v. BARRY WESLEY ANS. Played at Romilly Park on Friday, the Wea- leyans being defeated by three runs. Scores MR. MILLER'S XI. C J Davies c W H Ewens b H Ewens.. 8 L Ayres c Tolchard b H Ewens 1 I Harry run out 0 A J Webber b H Ewens 3 G Jones b Davies. 7 R B Miller c Richards b W H Ewens.. 5 J H Owen b Davies 0 D B Evans c Tolchard b W H Ewens.. 3 J. Evans run out 0 W H Suell run out 0 T Morris not out 0 Extras 0 Total 27 BARRY WE8LEYANS. R Williams c D Owen b Owen 0 Thos. Clarke b D Evans. 4 T Carpenter c W H Snell b Owen 0 T Tolchard b D Evans 11 W H Ewens b Owen 0 H Ewens c J Evans b Owen 3 T Macdonald b Owen 0 J Davies b Owen 3 A Morgan b D Evans 1 H Richards not out 0 G Clarke b Owen. 1 Extras. 1 [ Total. 24
Among the Suffragettes —————:o:————— Pax's Appearance at a Ladies' Meeting. Homes were forsaken, and lodgings left empty on Thursday evening last (writes Pax ') when their fair occupants followed the tune of the pied-piperess of 'Votes for Women.' Into no mountain-cavern were the franchise-seekers led; merely into the Co-operative Hall—an unadorned structure—where, in conclave, wise and otherwise, the nimble wits and martyrs in the cause of the suffragette assembled to denounce the vagaries, idiosyncracies, and shortcomings of mere man. The erstwhile brave pioneeresses of this movement, of which Miss Barrett, B.Sc., with true scientific aplomb, said was of the very greatest importance to the country, and to humanity as a whole," evi- dently feared the male sex, for the notice of meeting expressly and quaintly stated "Women only," though up to the present moment one cannot see how the frail mortals who did assemble at the meeting could have prevented an influx of males should they like at Sennach- erib, 'corae down like wolveupon the fold." There were no policemen there, but if there had been, their ears would have tingled at Miss Adela Pankhurst's biting sarcasm. Indeed, it was a paradox to see the fair damsels trusting to a man's honour in not intruding upon the privacy of the meeting, and, at the same time, mistrusting his every action. But one male did get in by an unexplained circumstance. Looking around for reasons, the result is either flattering, or the reverse—either that intruder looked too inoffensive to cause any disturbance, or, perhaps, was thought to be a believer in the women's suffrage movement. When the pressman went to the door of the hall, he little expected to see such a concourse, and the tentative step into the room was at first retraced, as it required a large amount of ffmrftcm- fictitious or otherwise, to face that -0-" -7 audience. However, safely esconced behind a Tate's sugar-box in the rear of the hall, the intruding male was probably consigned to the limbo of forgotten things, for just at that moment a clear, high-pitched voice had com- menced a declamation, and simultaneously, of course, with Eve-like curiosity, the majority of the audience rose-to have a look at the owner of the voice, which, after the hum consequent upon the discussion of the lady in question had subsided, could be heard in heroic accents saying, We are here to tell you what it is we are FIGHTING for." Fighting was truly an [amusing term to use, especially seeing that the audience had rigidly excluded combatant male offenders. Now, when considering the ques- tion (Miss Barrett proceeded) they must remem- ber that modern life was quite different from the life of 100 years ago. Of course, the single male present remembered a few slight changes such as the railway, the telegraph, the phono- graph, the telepath, and the suffragette, and by silence gave assent. Woman's sphere was not now the home, as it had been 100 years ago (continued the speaker), and women had to pay taxes, and work under the same conditions as men. Then applying the final link of the syllogism with a hydraulic compression, she said that women should, theiefore, rank equal with men, and share the votes. Strange to say, her statement met no contradictory answer, though a few unbelievers present smiled. And much else in a similar strain, Miss Barrett gave utterance to in a lucid and bell-like tone. But all this was prefatory to the heroine of the evening. Having only seen caricatures of suffragettes in cartoons, the male expected no Venus-like suffragette in excelsis," but after the front portion of the audience had sat down, after their usually lengthy examination of the features and dress of the new-comer, one was agreeably sur- prised to find that the cause of all this commo- tion was a modest, petite young lady, who looked as if she would not harm a fly, let alone assault a policeman. Thus appearances are oftentimes deceptive. The speaker, Miss Adela Pankhurst, was attired in a pale-pink blouse- or was it blue ?-and after a few preliminary glances around the room, started her verbal crusade against the lord of creation-man —and all his works. With a well-modulated voice, which made itself felt in every part of the room, she proceeded with the history of the famous little Party-the Women's Social and Political Union. With a characteristic naivette, and an almost girlish eagerness she said, "There can be no one here to say that women have no right to votes. For," she proceeded, speaking to one part of the audience, then to the other, women are just as much human beings as men." Describing the state of women years ago, she said that a woman then bad no right to her earnings. Now this was changed-then a pause-and proceeding with the nearest possible approach to a chuckle, she said that although present day politicians had given a women the right to her own earnings, they had forgotten to alter the law which made a man liable for what his wife spent. This rich tit- bit of the way in which the woman had scored over man was appreciated by the audi- ence as a great victory Continuing, she said, with the simulation of modesty, that the men did not seem to bother much about it, but it was mainly due to the high sense of duty which a woman had that she did not take advantage of this. One was getting to understand why the men were not admitted to the meeting For the next quarter of an hour or so, Miss Pankhurst, in a graphic word picture, pour- trayed the evil conditions under which many women worked, and pointed out the dire effect on posterity with an earnestness which showed true sympathy with the sufferings of her fellow-beings. One bad, perforce, to assent in every fact and word she uttered in this place, but the conclusion at which she was driving could be seen. It was towards the grand consummation, in which selfish man,who only looked after his own welfare, was the arch-fiend, and the woman, with the all-power- ful franchise, the only means of overcoming this evil. With a woman's way of harking back, she shewed the parallel between the working-man's state in the thirties and the woman's state at the present time. They (the women) were the weaker sex (what an astound- ing admission') and ought really to have a vote as much as men. The applause here was deafening, and one blushes to repeat that stamping of feet was freely resorted to—proba- bly to frighten the mice away She pointed out the Elysian benefits derived from this acquisi- tion, and stated that in New Zealand and Aus- tralia, where women had been given votes, the result had been an all-round raising of the minimum wage for both men and women. All these marvels had been accomplished by the act of granting the women of those countries the franchise What a tempting and alluring prospect for British politicians to settle all the ills, present and prospective, that the flesh is heir to, simply by giving women votes Then, of course, came the inevitable history of the riotous and tortuous path of the Women's r:- Social and Political Union, their 'shabby' treatment by Sir Edward Grey, the retort courteous, and its result. Not one whit tired, and with the same vigour and earnestnes as she possessed at the start. Miss Adela Pank- hurst, with a biting sarcasm one would not have expected from so timid-looking a person, epitomised, in a racy and telling fashion, the course of events in the suffragette world up to the present. Fancy (she said) me assaulting a policeman who was twice as tall as I Why, the idea is absurd." And on the face of it, it did appear absurd, but her hysteria would account for it. For simply saying 'Votes for women' (she said) we were ituprisoued:on the charge of using abusive language." "They say our methods are unwomanly (was the beginning of another sparkle of satire), but we say our methods are essentially womanly. When men wanted votes, they attacked men, and shed blood, but we women are;Cattacked by men." Poor Mr Asquith was anathematised, andjwith a suspicion of scorn the Premier's sympathy with the movement, and his protest of inability to effect anything, was referred to. Mr Glad- stone bad expressed himself unfavourable to women's suffrage, but if he had been favourable to it, she (the speaker) ventured to say that the Grand Old Man would have overcome all obstacles in the way of unsympathetic Cabinet Ministers, and women would now be possessors of votes. Here the applause was punctuated as hitherto. One ventures to thank Gladstone for being opposed to the women's suffrage movement, else there would not have been an opportunity of hearing a Miss Adela Pankhurst give mankind such a downright slating. She had a convincing style, a knack of using the right expression, and throughout her unbroken speech of one hour, epigrams and satire scintil- lated. After a little more talk, the auditors wended their ways home, some to prepare their hus- bands' suppers, doubtless, and others to form plans for future action, but, in the meantime, the menfolk of Barry may here be assured that, for the present, notwithstanding Thursday night's eventful meeting, the words "love, honour, and OBEY," still remain on the Statute Book.
Your Train Leaves (IN JUNE.) a k" J O 5 CD *2C8 fc* M O O rO -g 3 s o o 5 5 am 5 9 am 5 12 am 5 17 am 5 32 5 43 5 47 550 5 55 6 50 630 6 34 6 37 6 10 642 6 46 6 49 6 54 7 9 7 56 80 83 87 8 23 8 32 am 8 37 8 41 8 44 8 49 9 4 8 55 8 59 9 2 9 20 9 13 921 925 9 28 9 33 9 48 9e43 9e47 9e50 10e 8 10 15 10 20 10 24 10 27 10 32 10 47 11 0 11 4 11 7 11 12 11 27 11 50 11 55 11 59 12 2 12 7 12 22 12 49pm 12 53pm 12 56pm I 1pm 1 16 125 130 134 137 1 42 1 57 2 7 212 216 219 2 24 2 40 w 225 229 232 2 48 310 314 317 3 22 3 37 3 35 340 344 347 3 52 4 6 423 428 432 435 4 40 4 55 5 5J 5 9J 5+30 5 7 512 516 5 19 5 24 5 39 6 Of 64t 6t22 6 5 610 614 6]7 6 22 6 37 6 55 7 0 7 4 7 7 7 12 7 27 720 725 7 29 732 7 37 7 52 7 55 8 0 8 4 8 7 8 12 8 27 8 23 8 27 830 8 35 8 50 838x 8 43 8 47 850 8 55 9 10 9 16 921 925 9 28 9 33 9 48 10 0 10 4 10 7 10 12 10 27 10 34 10 38 10 41 10 45 11 0 11 30* 11 34J 1137t 11*54 The Return Train Leaves « ci 3 en 00 5 >»j< >, 2 £ x no £ s 0 t fifL, ^8 pq f*5 0 5 45 am 5 59 am 6 4 am 6 7 am 6 11 625 6 38 5 41 6 45 7 19 7 33 7 38 7 41 7 45 815 8 28 8 33 8 36 8 40 8 44 8 35 8 49 8 54 8 57 9 1 920 9 34 9 39 9 42 9 46 9 50 9 37 9 57 10 20 10 34 10 39 10 42 10 46 11 5 11 19 11 24 11 27 11 31 11 35 12 10pm 12 24pm 12 29pm 12 32pm 12 36pm 12 40 15 1 19 1 24 1 27 1 31 1 35 1 52 26 2 11 2 14 2 18 2 32 2 46 2 51 2 54 2 58 3 2 35 3 19 3 24 3 27 3 31 3 42 3 56 41 44 48 4 12 48 4 21 4 24 4 28 4 23 4 37 4 42 4 45 4 49 4 58 5 10 5 22 5 27 5 30 5 34 5 33 5 45J 5 59t 6 4J 6 7J 6 11+ 6 14 6 28 6 33 6 36 6 40 6 44 6e20 6e37 6e40 6e44 635t 648t 651t 6 55t 6 50 74 7 10 7 13 7 17 7 21 7 45 7 59 84 87 8 11 x8 15 8 35 8 48 8 53 8 56 9 0 9 4 90 9 14 9 18 9 21 9 25 9 25 9 39 9 44 9 47 9 51 10 5 10 19 10 24 10 27 10 31 18 42 10 55 11 0 11 3 11 7 11 0 11 14 11 19 11 22 11 26 11x30 12 0J midnight 12 16 12 19* 12 23t SUNDAYS. 8 55 am 8 59 am 9 2 am 9 7 am 9 22 9 53 9 57 10 0 10 5 10 20 12 8pm 12 13pm 12 17pm 12 20pm 12 25pm 12 40 1 42 1 46 1 49 1 54 2 9 3 50 3 55 3 59 42 4 7 4 22 5 15 5 20 5 24 5 27 5 32 5 47 8 25 8 30 8 34 8 37 8 42 8 57 SUNDAYS. 10 25am 10 39am 10 44am 10 47am 10 51am 10 55 12 50pm I 4pm 1 9pm 1 12pm I 16pm 2 35 2 49 2 55 2 58 3 2 3 6 4 30 4 44 4 49 4 53 4 56 5 0 5 55 69 6 14 6 17 6 21 6 25 9 20 9 34 9 39 9 42 9 46 10 10 10 26 10 29 10 33 Not on Saturdays. r Saturdays only. x Wednesdays and Saturdays only to and from Barry Island. e Through Express Train between Barry and Newcastle, 1st and 3rd class only.
——————————————————-—————————————! P, m AdEmikh, B BP*N ES NBN JBN — is THE DOCTOR j)j) Has given you a prescription. You have full confidence in your Doctor, and you feel sure you will soon be well again. But you want that prescription carefully and accurately prepared. A life may depend upon it. Then take that prescription to. R E E S, The Cash Chemist. It will then be dispensed with the purest and freshest Drugs, and you will not be charged more than the ingredient and services are wonh. All our drugs are of full strength, and of great purity and freshness. t WE RPPR MPS- CASH Li. IlUUU,' m CHEMIST, 238, Holton Road, Barry Dock.
SPORTS & PASTIMES 1 "6ea8!i [NOTES BY "ATHLETE."] -0- The wretched weather on Saturday played havoc with the cricket of that day, several matches of local teams being scratched. Barry were unable to play Plymouth-Merthyr. The match between Dinas Powis and Cardiff Alpha was off, and the Y.M,C.A. and the County School failed also to come to grips." Barry 2nds, however, did play, and their opponents were Cardiff Alpha 2nds. And here the sandy soil of the Island comes in useful, for whilst many of the other district pitches were simply un- playable the Barry pitch was not at all bad. Owing to the Alpha Ists match being scratched the 2uds brought down a strong team, including C. Tombs, J. Chandless, and J. Gibson, of the Ists, and Barry thus early could see they were in for a warm time. When Stillman and Tombs went to the wicket a high wind was blowing, and the bowler had a difficult task. However, after T. Evans had caught Stillman for one, J. Chandless joined Tombs, and between them they made things hum, and the players heaved a sigh of relief when the latter was well caught by Trought. Kinsley and D. Smith were bowling very well, especially the latter, who had to bowl against a very high wind: Chandless was caught at slip by Kinsley for 17, and when the aext four men had been dismissed, W. Gameson, of the Barry Ists, started batting for Alpha 2nds by hitting out in a disconcerting fashion for the fielders, and was not dismissed until he had shared with Tombs the honour of making second highest score for his team. Sixty eight runs on such a wicket is no mean obstacle to overcome, and when the first two men were sent out for 2 and a duck respectively, Barry's hopes of victory fell. D. Lewis, however, by dint of faultless batting soon made telegraph work necessary, and in this he was ably assisted by F. Hennessey. Two ducks in succession, how- ever, lowered Barry's hopes, but Digby Smith in- fused new life into the game bv a merrily hit 9 Time now compelled the game to be drawn, and Barry's score then totalled 47 for 8 wickets, with D. Lewis 19 not out to his credit. Considering the hot team against them, the local second team's show was not at all bad, and persons who may have had gloomy views about Barry's 2nds' playing capabilities may take heart after Saturday's show, Barry Baptists, though a new team, are making themselves felt already. On Saturday last they played Cadoxton-Barry 2nd team at Romilly Park, and notwithstanding the fact that Cadoxton-Barry players were old stagers, the homesters soundly beat them by 26 runs. Not a bad beginning J. H. Owen did yeoman service for the victors both with bat and ball, compiling the top score for his team (14 runs), and taking no less than 5 wickets. Wakefield also ably assisted him in the trundling, disposing of four wickets. For the losers, C. Waters carried his bat for a well earned 15 runs, but none of the other players of Cadoxton-Barry did anything great either in the bowling or batting line. Holton-road Baptists experienced another beat- ing on Saturday last, this time by Newport Mill- street C.C. The match was played at Newport, and the field was in a very bad state. The Baptists had hard lines throughout the game. SUMMER SEASON, 1907. Please call on D. LLOYD & Co. for High-class Ladies' and Gents' Tailoring Newest Materials, Best Finish, Smart Cut. Ladies Tailor-made Costumes from 30s. Gents' Business Suits from 21s. Urgent and Funeral Orders execu- ted in 12 hours. Good Fit guaranteed. A Trial Order much esteemed. Note Address D. LLOYD & Co., 89 and 93, Main street, CadoxtoD, and 72 Holton road, Barry Dock. On Friday evening last at the Romilly Park, Barry, a scratched team captained by R. B. Miller met and conquered Barry Wesleyans. The weather conditions were of course wretched, and high scor- ing was out of the question. C. J. Davies and L. Ayres went to the wicket first for the scratch team. C. J. Davies stayed in a good time for his 8 runs, as also did Miller for his 5 runs, but no, one did prodigious batting feats. For the W esleyans, Tolchard did the lions share of the batting, but Owen assisted by D. Evans quickly disposed of the Wesleyan team for 24 runs, the interest being tense at the last, owing to the nearness of the scores* The scratch team were, however, ultimate winners by 3 runs; Barry Dock Baseballers took a rather weak team up to Grangetown Marl Pits on Saturday last to play Grange Windsors, and in consequence were out played to the tune of 19 runs. The visitirs were without Jack Martin and Dunn. The toIle w. ing are the scores—Barry A Cox 9-9, 0 Hilln an 3-1, R Lixten 1-1, H Greave 7-1, T Parson, 0-0, B Hilborne 1-2, T Torrington 5-2, A Whyman 0-9, J Yarr 0-9, G Dowdeswell 2-1, extras 8-9, total 83. Grange Windsors 2 innings totalled 102.
ECZEMA AND POISONED BLOOD. Treated in Three Hospitals Cured at last by Veno's Seaweed Tonic. The following sworn declaration as to the won- derful efficacy of Veno's Seaweed Tanic in a severe case of eczema and poisoned blood is interesting I, George Albert Gough, of the Prince of Wales Inn, Middle Row, Wolverhamptom, make oath and say that for many years I suffered intense agony from eczema and poisoned blood. I went over to America, and while there, suffered so badly that my uncle had to strap me down in bed. I was like a madman, and used to scratch pieces out of my flesh. At last I got a little better, and returned to my home at Wolverhamptom, but I had not been back two weeks when it came on worse than ever. 11 I have been treated since then in three differ- ent hospitals, and in case turned out uncured. Doctors could do me no good, and my hands and face were a mass of sores and blotches. About four years ago I got a sample of Veno's Seaweed Tonic, and found that the first two or three doses relieved me a little. I began then to take it regularly, and soon the sores and blotches on my hands, face, and body, disappeared entirely, and since I stopped taken it (four years ago) I have had no return of the eczema. G. A. GOUGH." Sworn at Wolverhampton this 14/4/06, be- fore me, H. WOODROFFE HILL, Commissioner of Oaths." For all skin and blood diseases, Veno's Seaweed Tonic is the safest and most powerful remedy known. It cures the worst cases of indigestion, torpid liver, flatulence, pains in the back, head- ache, kidney trouble, bad blood, and female weak- ness, and is especially good for chronic constipation. Price Is I J and 2s 9d, of all chemists. For all- round purity and potency, there is not its equal anywhere.
Barry Island 2nd Annual Eisteddfod This second annual eisteddfod, to be held under the presidency of Mr W. Brace, M.P., on Tuesday, August 6th, 1907, promises to be the most alluring musical treat of the season JE36 in money, besides two gold medals to successful choir conductors, being offered in competitions. The popular price of Is. for admittance to the extra large marquee ought not to be grudged by anyone. Tickets can now be had from any member of the Barry Island Baptist Church, which will admit to standing room for le. each or 2s. each for seats in front of platform. The champion solo contests promise to be a fine performance. Programmes can now be had for lid., post free from the Secretary-Mr W. O. David.
QUOITS. --0- BARRY v. YSTRAD. Barry played Ystrad in a League match at the latter place on Saturday last, and, after a pleasant game, ran out victors by 150 to 131. Scores BARRY. YSTRAD. T. Collins 14 W. Jones 21 1. Evans 18 E.Tear 21 J.Jones 21 D. Edwards. 12 F. Bray. 13 J. Price 21 J. Collins 21 D. Lougher 13 A. J.Mederoft. 21 J. Melvin. 18 T.Tarrant. 21 W. Price 12 W. Coles 21 D. Price 16 Total.150 Total 131
A Barry Milk Fine. 5s for 8 Per Cent. I At the Glamorgan Local Government Com- mittee on Thursday in last week the Rev E. T. Davies (Penarth) called attention to a case in which a defendant was fined only 5s, including cost, for serious adulteration of milk in the Barry and Cadoxton district, notwithstanding the fact that she had been previously fined £ l and costs for a similar offence. Several members spoke strongly upon the seeming inconsistency of the magistrates, and it was decided to call the attention of the Board of Agriculture to the matter, in the hope that the board would make representations to the bench in question, and that the magistrates of the district would hold a meeting in order to consult together with regard to the penalties to be imposed in such cases.
WILLIAM JOHNS', NEW PORK SHOP IS NOW OPEN. Ocean Buildings, Barry Dock.
Compensation Act Quandaries. A book, which in view of the imminent operation of the Workmen's Compensation Act, 1906, is an exceedingly timely and useful work of reference for employers and employees alike, is that entitled The Workmen's Compensation Act, 1906, with explanatory notes and decided cases," by Henry Lynn, Barrister at Law. The volume, which is issued cloth bound, 3s 6d net, and a popular edition at Is net, is published by Messrs Jordan and Sons, Ltd., 119, and 120. Chancery Lane, London, and contains a full text of the new Act, with full ex- planatory notes of terms used, of the sections, and a number of tesc cases bearing on the new Act, to facilitate the reference to which a copious index is provided. Printed and Published by the Barry Herald Company, at their Offices, J17, Holton Road, Barry Dock, in the County oj Glamorgan JUNE 21,1907.