(All Rights R*t*rved ) 0 "SHADOWS IN THE 5 SUNLIGHT." ? BT • B. OWENS BLAOKBUBNB, j A AUTHOR OR ti "The lAY. that Lovaa Alway," The Qmon of hew 11 BIM," A Woman Scorned," What arc the Wlki W.I. Saying?" "Illustrious Irishwomen," he. tl tl
CHAPTER IX o HOME AGAIN. The wedding Is a very quiet one, Kate's state d of health precluding the ponibilityaf the festivi- t ties that would otherwise have taken place. A p little too thin, perhaps, but very pretty she looks upon her wedding day, as she walks up the d church, leaning upon her father's arm. She wean h a plain cream-white dischosm silk dress, with eoft white ruchings at the throat and falling over the f poor twisted fingers, the latter encased in white I rilk glomes. There is no one present but the very nearest relatives on both sides, William Frenoh's r family beiog represented by his sister, a bonnie a girl of twenty, .ad by his brother, an engineer ia I Gfa«irow. c William French takes his bride away to Devon- shire. and before they return to the howe on the hill at Kilmahon he has the satisfaction of < seeing the healthful flush, as of yore, some and go in her hitherto pallid cheek, whilatthe light which < •hin*a from her sweet eyes is but an earnest of I tn" Ii?hr of love which endeavours to ehase all < sba/'owa fx cm the sunlight of her life. Liice a pleased child. Katie wanders about her I n-w home uuon the morning after her return. The i quaint plain old hou-e has been rendered u pretty 1& it is in William French's power to make it. < Wtll-cho^n, tap eful furniture there is in suffi- < ciency, but the place still lacks the little pretti- < res-es which, taken in the aggregate, constitute the chief charm of a home. < In her pretty morning-robe and coquettish I mus in mob cap, which lat er, in her secret soul, K re w<-ars iu the fond hope of "looking mar- rud." she is an pretty a bride as ever the October fun ghoueupon, as she sits opposite to her hue- I baud at the tempting luncheon she has pro- vided for him. And perfectly satisfied with his I aw et little wife looks William French, as with am < am sed. happy, lazy smile he watohes her childish ) assumption of matronly dignity. I The sharp trot-trot of a pony's hoofs, the sound ] of wheels, and Katie pricks up her ears and says— < Ctn thit be our pony ? It is like his trot I" 1 Wil'iam rises and go*s to the window. "Yes#* | he exclaims, it is your mother and Emmy"— i and he runs out to the hall, followed by Katie, who the next minute is clasped in her mother's i arii>s. -1 Why, Katie I" cries Emmy, as she holds her i sinter a' arm's length and looks admiringly at the < prety. blushing litt e matron, "I declare you are 1 quite improved in your appearance 1 William laughs, and says as he follows the three 1 wou^n inrothe <Hning-room— There now, Emmy I the improvement in Katie is an argument in favour of your committing matri- mony your-elf." I Oh I" replies Emmy. saucily, HI don't suppoao i it w/.uld hold good in my case, for I don't seem to it, ed any improvement." That's riuht, Emmy I don't allow him to talk so to j uu You have no idea how he attempts to i keep mo in order" Fays Kate, and she looks at her handrome hu,b--Lud with an expression of admiring L ve calculated to pandar to the vanity of a less 1 tgoti^i ical man. At bll events, whatever course I have pursued has h d the effect of producing an improvement in joumv Kitry," he reports tantalisingly, "and it la mv belief that Emmy will not marry until she cud gft someone in some degree approaching the jt r'ect ons of my character." Thuf they aiip into their easy, quizzing, ousted mary mtde of chatting, and are surpr 'ed to And pr senf 1 j that it is just; four o'clook, t L that Mrs. E ya ton and Emmy must be thinking v J returning bom". Katip," says T Trs. Bryan ton, as she draws en her g oves leisr rely, "you have never once asked after poor Rose I Jgherty." On I" The t acclamation comes from Kate, and Is uttered in a somewhat reticent tone, "and kow it si e mo'her ?" P eking up her strength wonderfully, poor thi, g. But don't be shocked, Kate, when you see ho" very much she is disfigured." D.v cer looked af'er her, I hope, whilst we wen a ay I" interposes William French. Dycer is the d- c'or he had left in his place whilst absent mm. hi.. honeymoon. Yen, Dr. Dycer was most attentive," says Emmy, promptly. We were all talking about Rose yesterday, and he said she was sure to get all right M 'n, as he had never in his life seen any woman iv ith such an indomitable will." "What has that got to do with her recovery f* Kite "t!ks, suddenly. Everything," replies William. "Rose Dogherty's pervt s received a very great shock, and if she was a voman of a nature ready to allow herself te ai, k. things might go very badly with her." I see." is all Kate says in reply to her husband's explanation and Mrs. Bryanton continues- Kate, Rose has been talking very often of you since you left; she seems to take very much te be rt the fact of her having been the cause el your being burnt." She is very good." "She is continually talking about it," Mrs. Bry. enton goea on, unheeding Katie's remark, and hn- Mn e4i that she should like to make any M- p rttioi. in her power." Wel! We'll tike the will for the deed t" am. c'a ms William French, coming over and putting bin arm around Kate. "I am porry my little wife Is suffered 1-0 much and no matter what the < u ,t! quencps may have been, she is just as dear me now a* she was when she first said she would 1 e m'ne. And as for Ro-e," he continues, with a li !e smile, "I ;im so jealous of ] £ atie that I don't tt-bk I conld allow anyone but myself to attempt to make any reparation to her for the suffering the has undergone." Inde d, William 1" says Mrs. Bryanton, assum- ing a rather mother-in-lawieh tone, "I am sure i o one would wish to interfere between yon and K 'e. hut I may as well say what is on my mind »v>out Ro<*e. She and Emmy and I have been talking matters over, and as I think Kate will want a maid of her own it would not be a bad plan if Rose were to come to her. She seems devoted to K»te, and is willing to make herself useful in any w y she pombly can." Having delivered herself of this speech, Mrs. Bryanton pauses for a reply. It comes in the fona 01 the following query from William French— What does Katie say ?" I rhall do whatever yon wish, William," she replies, -hyly, as she nestles closer against the stroTg arm which is around her, "and whatever mama wishes, of course," she adds with a saving remembrance that her motherlikee to be considered of "peoial consequence. "Oh! don't take my wishes into oensideratioa, K te ia the very least!" exclaims Mrs. Bryanton in a slightly offended tone. I see very plainly," sbe < Otntinufa rising, "that neither of you seems te ca n to h*ve Ro-e here. I am sorry for it, for she might be a comfort to Kate. At all events, this ig the first piece of advioe I we given Kate, and I eh-ill take care not to interfere with her araia, since I find she disregards my wishee." w Oh. mama," exclaims poor Kate, running up to her mother and putting her arms around her, "indeed you make a very great mistake. Den't think I undervalue your advice, I am much eh* Tig fd for it, but you see I am now only the wile of a poor country doctor—"there she leoka rapndly and fondly at herhand'ome lausbsnd- I land, Iveally don't teiuk lam entitled to keep a maid." Oh, as far as that M concerned, Katie," quickly interposes William, with all a proud man's easily touched pride, I am not a rich man but I can afford to allow yoe to keep a maid. Do you know, Kitty," he- continues, anxious to pour OR upon the troubled waters, it would be juat aa well for U8 to think over this suggestion of yowr mother's." Kate scquieeeee, and Mrs. Bryanton and Emmy take their leave, but not before Kate and William have agreed to drive over to Bryanten the next afternoon and to atay and dine there. CHAPTER x. 1% ▲ NEW IXMAT*. Naturally, William French trieeto do his utmost to please his bride and, at this early stage of their married life, he does not like directly to oppose the wiahee of Mrs. Bryanton. At the same time, he confesses to himself that Rose Dogherty is not a Mm that he look especially anxiena to adaui y mmkm ilji to-ihdi. He is not an especially vain man, bnt it, will Mcur to him that there is a certain something. n Raw Dogherty's manner when in his pre- < ence, whieh makes him feel instinctively ihat he is not nnto her as other men ire. That it was the who attempted to in. imidate him upon that memorable night when he was driving home from Bryanton. he has to doubt whatever in his own mind. Tet he has lever even mentioned the subject to Katie. Some- LOW or other, he feels there is a certain some- ihing between his wife and Rose and as he has lot hitherto said anything about the matter; he irisely thinks that if Rose is coming to live in ihe house the left said the better. William and Katie talk the matter over, and ihey decide that Rose is to come and live with ;hem, and having arrived at this decision, they set )tf for Bryantoo. Rose Dogherty is convalescent, md from her bedroom window she watches Wil- iam French's dogcart as he drives it up ta the loor. Her heart beats violently as she notes how tenderly he lifts down Katie, who looks radiantly aretty in Jier sealskin jacket and toque to match. • Better than ever, she looks," she mutters vin- lictively, and happier too; and, oh I great heavens t—and only look at me 1" Rose turns to the glass, and gaies at her scanred race, from the left side of which she- tears the black silk handkerchief which habitually covers it In his secret soul Doctor French must turn from me with loathing I" she says, in a low tone, but, at all events, I shall get into his hou?e, and, re- pulsive though I may be, I shall make. myself in- dispensable to him. The day will come—I am de- termined it shall—that he will helplessly appeal to me as the one person in the world who can make or to mar his life 1" She is interrupted by the opening of the door, and Mrs. Bryanton and Kate stand before ht r- Kate, in a black velveteen dress, with soft white tulle ruffles, and heavy gold ornaments, her bur- nished hair loosely coiled around her pretty shapely head, and a look of health and happiness upon her sweet face. As she stands there, Rose Dogherty feels that she hates her but with the tact of a consummate actress, she stretches fortk her hands, saying in a tone of delighted welcome— Oh Miss Katie—Mrs. French, I mean," she adds, correcting herself, I am so glad to see you back again I" Thank you, Rose," replies Kate, utterly taken aback by Base's demonstratively affectionate man- ner, and coming forward and kissing her. I am glad to hear you are getting on all right." -1 Yes, ma'am. I am getting on as well as can be expected, I suppose," she qays humbly, her eyes cast upon the ground, so that she does not see the furtive glanoee which Kate gives at her face. Rose is disfigured far more than she had pictured to herself, and from the depths of her ten- der little soul, Kate pities the woman who has lost her good looks, one of the Creator's bt-st gifts to woman, for looks attraot and then follows love. Mrs. Bryanton is called away, and then Kate aitl down and chats to Rose. It's like old times to hear you talking away again, ma'am," said Rose and God knows," she continues with well-feigned tremulousness in her tones, how I have suffered mentally at the thought of all the suffering I was the means of bringing upon you." "Oh, don't talk about it, Rose," exclaims Kate, really torched at the apparent remorse in her voice, it was not your fauls. Do you know I scarcely feel to regret it," she adds, a flush pass- ing over her fair brow; for it has only shewn me all the more how dear I am to my darling hus- band." Then even out of this evil some gocd came," Dye Rose, whilst her heart beats as though it would burst as she listens to the fond young wife as she rhapsodises concerning her husband's perfec- tions. Every detail that Kate gives goes like a knife through the heart of her listener, and stirs into full life the smouldering fires which bum in her breast. Rose," says Kate, presently mother tells me that you would be willing to come and to live with me." Yes, Ma'am," replies Rose. If you have no objection. It will be the desire of my life to show by my devotion for the future how strongly I wish to make atonement for the suffering I have been the means of causing you." There t there I-now Rose-no more about that," Kate exclaims kindly, as she rises, but will you not come down and let Dr. French see you ? He said he would like to see how you have been going on." He is very kind, Ma'am," is all Rose. Dogherty eays, as she follows her future mistress to the dr..w- ing-room. Here, William! Bote has come down to let you see her," exclaims Kate as they enter the room. Well, Rose, and how have you been getting en 1" he says, rising lasily, DO holding out his hand. "I hope Dr. Dyoer has been taking proper care of you." "Indeed, sir, everyone has been most kind," the replies, humbly, and I feel very much better." lAt is have a look at your face," he con- tinue- ing nearer to the light and placing his .1 her shoulder to draw her round. A sh or, so violent,runs through the woman's frame at his touch, that she almost falls to the ground. "Hallo Rolle, this in bad," he exclaims, as he places a chair for her and seats himself opposite to her. "My poor girl, you have had a terrible time of it! "-he exclaims, as she removes the silk handkerchief, andexposea her seamed, drawn face to the gase of the man in whose eyes she would fain look her best. Ton have had a narrow escape, Rose," he says gravely. I know that,sir,my face is in a shocking atate." Your life has been spared, at all events," Wil- Kam replied. My hands have not suffered, you see," she says, holding out her w4U-shaped hands. "Se at least I am enabled to earn my bread." Kate ia standing beside her as Rose speaks, and a scldden, pang of oilvy goes through her breast as she spreads out her poor maimed twisted hands and says— Tes, Rose how well they have escaped and only look at mine. You see you can he hands to me. now." The time draws near the birth of Christ, and Rose Dogherty takes up her abode at Kilmahon. The little bride is leading an unusually gay life just at present; and now, feeling bound to return the hoepitalitee lavished upon her, she is very glad to have Rose in the house with her. The woman is a pitiful sight to behold. At William French's suggestion, and for some medical rea.-oa which he gives, she does not wear any covering upon the burns. Daily her morbid soul compares her appearance with the face of her bright youi g mistress, towards whom she lays up such treasures ef hate that only wait for some opportunity of bursting forth. But the woman is too good an actress to betray these feelings in any way. and so exemplary 1.4 her unobtrusive affectionate devotion to Kate,that that unsuspecting young person is more than ever troJL- vinced of her husband's wisdom when he told her long ago that she was a little fool for having ever supposed that Roee Dogherty hated her. And William FrenchT What did he think f (7b be .n.tU4.) :) The Stvndmrd understands that the propoeal of the Go. rernmentof India that the appointment of Minuter of Pubio Works in the Yiee-Ilegal Council, lately held by Colonel Sir Andrew Clarke, should be revived has met with strong opposition at the- India Office, and that the Secretary of State for India in council has given it as his opini on that the office is unnecessary, and that its renewal would constitute a needless tax on the Indian finances whieh he is not prepared to tano- lion without fall consideration. According to Society, a somewhat out-of-the-way dinner was given at Pseth short time ago. A celebrated "ure-eatw" celebrated his silver (..r 25th) duel by a banquet. The company was oomposed solely ef those who had fought at least one dozen duels. AU the quests bore outward aud visible sitens ef having met their men. Scaned cheeks, ears and noses slit, and hands short of fingers eheeritatly testified to many a sword encounter. The host was particularly dis- tinguished by the number of his wounds. The engine of an exprees train from Leeds to Man- ahester ran off the metals at Morely, on the London and Nortlf Western Railway. The pu- sengers were much alarmed by the shaking, and the permanent way was much damaged, but no one was injured. After considerable delay the passengers—chiefly business msn—were sent on to Manchester by special train. A portion of a (foods train got off the metals of a branch line of the Caledo- nian Railway near Carliele, and fell into a road below. The waggons were wrecked, and the stoker of the toain was very seriously injured. A magnificent pastoral staff for the use of himself and his successor in the see has been publicly pre-euted to the Bithop of Winchester by Lord Henry Sc tt. It is the gift of the ladies of the dioceseand the Duchess of Connaught was amongst the subscribers. The staff, which is of great value, is designed oti the pattern of that ef William of Wyl eham, now at New Co l- ge, Oxford, the work being executed in silver gilt with enamel figures. In acknowledging the gift, the bishop remarked that it was on* of. the things whfah -had never been deriared ills«s1, aad had hssn hi ass In tin
--p- Right of Translation reserve "FFYJSON ELIAN," (St. Elian'e Well:) » OB THE WIZARD OF NORTH WALES. BY DOXASTES. CHAPTER V. THE RESULT. Mrs Hughes's stay in Bangor was but short Whatever virtue might be in the healthy sea breeze of Bangor, it was not enough under the circumstances to keep a faithless wife away. She had now full confidence in the plan by which she was to gain her end without infringing on the law of decency. In order to make the plan safe and sure she determined before leaving Bangor to buy a quantity of white bread to take home for her husband This-would tend1 as she thought to 'confirm him in the belief of Ijer attachment to him, and so it would if he had not been convinced to the contrary. • Her return home was anxiously expected, as the crisis was not yet over. It was evident that socLe one mutt; be deceived at Ffynon Elian. If the curse was to come, then he had been deceived if the curse was not tu clime then his wife had been duped and the witch bad reaped a good harvest from Mrs Hughes's duplicity. At last she returned, and the old man went out to meet her. It was now dark, and Mrs Hughes looked over the place and found all things right, and herself once more the mistress of Cefnygwrych. How to proceed now was the question. This was the turning alp0i|it. Would she carry, out the plan! Would she. dare be the means of inflicting such CUYM on an innocent old gentleman that had been to her the kindest husband that ever was I! She hastened now to order the supper and in so doing opened her bags a#d laid on the table the white brehd she had brought from Bangor, saying that she thought he would relish it tor his supper, if he counted, to have some bread and milk. To this he agreed. It should be remembered that brown bread was at that time used, at the farm The shop bread was then a treat and a'very acceptable treat too. Mr Hughes never enjoyed his supper better, and his paitner suggested that they ought to'have some made of their own wheat tor his use. She was there watching the process, looking now and then into his eyes. She couid npt perceive anything unusual; but of course it was too a,. on, she thought, for the desired end to come about. After supper all retired to rest except Mr and Mrs tiughes, Tiey Lad: a long con- versation by the fireside. At last the old gentleman thought that he could not see very well. There "as something like mist before him. He could not understand it, or at least so he pretended. She however said it must have been a cold. Suppose she said you took another babin of bread and milk, that might do you good." He consented it she would join. At first she felt rather timid, but to make certain of the game, she did join. So the extra t!upper passed off. After this meal they thought of letiring to rest.. He felt rather curious, and could not see his way clearly. He began rubbing his eyes. This did not improve his sight. Mrs Hughes expiessed her surprise at such a sudden change, aud manifested such sym- pathy that would under ordinary ciicuui- stances convince the old gentleman of her sincerity. What have you been doing?' said she, You must have been careless ol yourself while I was awey.' '.No, no,' was his reply, 'I have only been about the farm as u&ual. I have done nothing that would lead to this.' She led him upstairs and comforted him with the idea that he would be better in the n orning—hoping at the tame time he would be worse. They slept pretty fairly all night, although she awoke now and then expecting to have tuither proof of the success ot her bewitchiug tour to ifynon hliau. Soiiiehow they slept lut ger that night than usual, and when it was between seven and eight o'cldtk Mrs Hughes btgan to muster up. He appeared to be auj prised at this. W by,' said he, what do you want to get up so early ?' 4 Karly," said Mrs Hughes, why do you call this early T' It is not day light yet,' said the old man.' ilay light ii;decd she answered it is drawing on for eight o clock.' W hat can be the matter with my eyes then ?' said the old man, I cannot see at all, it appears to me as dark as pitch.' What in the world is the matter with my eyes! Well, well, what can I do? I am gone bltud in one night!' Mrs hughes made a careful examination of bis eyes. But she conld discover nothing uuusual in them, frhe looked whether there was something growing over the eye. liut nothing could be seen there.' The fact how- ever remained, he was blind enough. His loving little wife helped him to dress and led him down stairs, and did everything that could be done to comfort the old man, but ail was in vain. dhe suggested that he would remain in bed for the day. as he was not well. So he did, and had every attendance there. Bye and bye who comes to the door but the thrasher's wife and she was welcomed, especially on this occasion. After jongratu- latiug Mrs Hughes on her return home, and especially ou the huccesa of her treacherous plan, a long e(juversatioti ensued. She was iufoimed of the state of the old gentleman and both were by this time convinced that the journey to fcfywou Llian wis a grand success. For there w s no evil that could befall any one but would attributed to this well. If an accident happened all believed that the person's WHne On a stoi e had been consigned to Jdvnoll Elian. It a b< rse died the farmer was under the power of the curse of t-fynon fchau. it the crop tailed, some augry bus. picious neighbour had communicated with tdut Elian. And the state of Mr Hughes was an additional proof of the influence of this fountain of all evil. Mrs Hughes had always been exceedingly kind to the thrasher's wife, and indeed her tongue had been so expertly hung that she could gain the favour ot any one. On this occasion Mrs. Hugbes had brought special presents for her from Bangor, a nice poplin dress tor her, and a patent cord breeches for the thrasher himself. These presents were intended as h reward tor the kind advice that had now turned out so successful. Ot course Mr Hughes, poor fellow, was supposed to be ignorant of all this, and he thought it wise not to make any Inquiries at that time; He was nor* far sifhtsd than they jaw kia credit for on that occasion. The thrasher's wife of course was exceedingly thankful for these presents, and her husband thought himself indebted to the cleverness of his wife as much as to the kindness of Mrs. Hughes. On leaving she suggested to Mrs. Hughes the propriety of conveying an invitation to a particular friend to make his appearance ft the farm on the following day. In carrying this message she took care to give a full report of Mr Hughes' affliction, as well as to explain the cause. And indeed the treacherous woman was bold enough to hint that she had a hand in the affair. The invitation was accepted, and he made his appearance at the farm as arranged, and lemained there for some hours, without any suspicion of the reality of the old man's blindness. Mr Hughes was then walking about, and at last took a turn out. and went as far as the barn. The thrasher had gone to his dinner. If Mr Hughes was blind in the house he was not blind in the barn. He reached a flail and disconnected the two pieces. He then took the longest part in his hand and made his way to the house. He had been perfectly satisfied ot the unfaithfulness of his partner, and ex- plained to them adding 'if t was blind, I could see a great deal, and I have seen too much to-day, so you will please walk out.' The flail in his hand held up ready to give effect o his words. And those who were acquainted with Mr Hughes knew it was no use to disobey, to off they had to go, and glad to do anything rather than experience the weight of the flail on that mournful occasion. And Mrs. Hughes was never afterwards seen at < efnygwrych. (To be continued). —
YSTRADYFODWG SCHOOL BUARD. The last meeting of the outgoing Ystradyfodwg School Beard was held on Monday. There were present-— Mr David Evuns, Bodringallt (chairman), the Rev. W. Morris, Messrs J. W. Jones, E. H. Davies, A. Hood, and Edmund Thomas. A letter was rtoeived from Mr J. J. Evans, C.E., Tre« rky, late architect to the Board, requesting the Board to send a remittance of t6 10s, balance of moneys which he said were due to him. The Board expressed surprise at the claim, and directed the Cierk to convey to him their repudiation of it They had, it was implied, bebav. d towards Mr Evans with some liberality in squaring up the aocounts. The new school regulations code was passed, ordered to be printed, and copies forwarded to the respective board school teachers. As an encouragement to school teachers, the Board resolved to allow head teachers in their employ two-thirds of we grant earned by them for specific subjects. Upon the recommendation of the school manage- ment committee, Miss Margaret Hughes was appointed sewing mistress for Ynyshir school. The school Superintendent (Mr Ho wells) reported that last Friday's hurricane had impaired the Ton school buildings. He had taken remedial means. Mr hees, the Board architect pro tem., report- d that in connection with the Ynyswen sehool, he had ascertained hat there were extras for work done already, t567 6s, and there would be an additional extra of £200 incurred in the building of another wall. The contract price of the school was £ 3,336. i The iU v. W. Jones: There was a change of site, and this made a great difference in the cost The Chairman: 1 was quite unaware of these extras. The Rev. W. Morris: Mr J. J. Evans, the arcm. tect, said nothing abott them. The Chairman: We cannot unfortunately belpi ourselves. In this opinion the Board generally acquiesced. The next matter on the agenda was to conside. the remuneration of the architect and the terms o his engagement." (Mr Rees retired whilst the matter was being discussed.) The ex-architect had been paid 2i per cent. on the work already done at the sohools. The Chairman suggested that Mr Bees be offered li per ceut. upon the balance of the contract price of the work which remained to be doue. (This wouin br ng the archi tec iwal cost of the scbouu buildings to 4 per cent. upon the work.) It was proposed, seconded, and carried that the chairman s sugge tion be adopted. The Rev. W. Jones: 'lhis step does not mean that we engage Mr Hees as our architect. The Chairman: Certainly not. Mr Bees .will merely superintend the completion of the unfinished school buildings. The financial stateinent of the Board was ordered to be signed by the chairman. It applied for the half-year euding 29th September last, and showe i the expenditure for that period to have been £ 7,750 10s 8d; oat of which there was to be deducted £ 1,166 16a 9d Parliamentary grants, and ;&.1,.686 4s 10d capit.,l charges met by loai*. This brought the net expenditure to A:1,908 9s Id. The receipts for the half-year, including £ 4,590 loan, ami £ 5,14 J balance in hand on the 25th March ast, were £1,342 14s itlid. Ihe loan from tbt, Public Works Loan Commissioners outstanding were 1:22,463 9s 4d. The Chairman in felicitous terms acknowledged he co-operation of the Board with him daring the ast thtee years Rev. W. Morris feelingly referred to the energy, i act, ana perserve ance of the chairman—a better chairman could not be found. (Loud applause.) Air Hood warmly seconded the motion, and it was cordially supported, and enthusiastically passrd. ) 'l'he Chairman thanked the Board. The educa* ion of the children at the Board schools had not coat anything to the ratepayers the last year; th4 ex enditme on this head had been £ 1 5s, against about £ 1 7s in the United Kingdom generally.
MAihlMUNlAL auVENTURES OF A PONIVPKIUU MAN. j A BAD SPECULATION! Never was there a better illustration of the old adage about "marrying in haste to repeat at leisure" than the case of George Pricn, a com- mission agent, who was charged at the Cardiff poiice-court, last week, with aUowing his wife to become chargeable to the Union authorites. Many tf our readers will doubtless remember Mr Pricey for before he went to Cardiff to live he let the light of his countenance shine upon the people of Pontypridd for a considerable time. He was once a clerk in the employ °* local bardio auctioneer, and afterwards a mousy-lender in this town j but for lou.e time he baø, it appears, been in buainpsi a g neral ugent at Cardiff, doing a fair trade, aud ever on the aieit for a good paying speculation Some months ago a paragraph in the Cardiff daily papers stated that a notoriously drunken woman, nsi'fl Elizabeth Hutchins, who spent the greater part-«f her time between the workhouse and Ibe gaol, had had a lucky windfall in the shape of £ 5,000, left her by a wealthy rehtive. i he woman was single, and Mr Price, the commission ageot, sought bar, ar d wooed and won the maid and her fortune. Scarcely had the honeymoon paved, however) ere Eliza appeared before the Boftid of Guardians to claim relief, alleging that the "little money she had was gone, not £ 5,000 by aiiy means, and that her husband hnd she could not agr88.. WM relieved* and as Mr Price did not come to terms, with the Board, he was summoned before the magistrates, in: court, he candidly confessed that he married the woman, because he thought she had money, bat she had not. The magistrate laughed at him. Qeorge then said he did noi see why he should support a lunatic. The remlndw* speculator that she was his wifs, ^r price parked that he was afraid to live with her, as she had threatened to take his life. The magistrate with cool persis- tency said he did not say Mr Price niust Uve with the womjan: he only saidhemustsupporther, and added, by way of »stimulant, that Mr Pnce was liable to a month's impr sonment if he did not pay towards the support of Mrs. Price. This was a floorer, and the speculative commission agent fcurreni ed, and offered to come to terms with the inexorable warrant officer of the Cardiff Union. It would .not, ØR: to mo»»li» #poa.t^i»a|acasaot Loves 'l.abevoLoMi.\ hat aaanwd ;hec. <o« %a mousy, and It proved a deeidedly had speemlatio*.
fB Si GFTVen ) JL t'ro every persoa aeadiag fhr Cutlery, de., &-q be'ow, i we wftl PRESENT GRATIS WiAoui any extra ehtfi whatever, a handsome SILVER-PLATED TEAPOT. We guarantee the foods to he fnll value INM. PSNDBWTLT of the tteeent, in proof of which we will gladly cetera tit* money end pay all expenses if any artiole fails to give the utnoet satisfaction. No. 1-0. receipt of the Coupon below, and P.O.O. for 10s 8d we will forward to any address 12 Tehte tnivee, IS Table Forks, 1 Pair Carvers to metoh, and present 1 SILVER-PLATED TEAPOT •e above. No J-OD '_ilK of the Coupon below, and P.O.O. tw;Lu, wo.will forwnrd to any address 12 Superior White Jloae-Haft Self-balanced hteol Table Knives, IS Silver-plated Forks, 1 Pair Carvers to match, aad present 1 81LYEB-PL ATK1) TEAPOT as above. No 3—On receipt of the Coupon below, and P.O.O. for, s we will forward to any address 12 tapwiot Ivory-haft 8eK-balanoed Steel Table Knives, 12 Superior Silver-plated Table Forks. 1 Kir Ivory-haft Carvers, and present 1 SILYBiU tLATID TEAPOT as above. No -.it .L of the Coupoa below, and 11.0a. lor Ha we will forward to any address a Uronf, handsome well-made Tea and Coffee Mrv c* tomffote, consisting of fear pieces, in Teapot, dctfee-pet, Safar-baein 8114 Oeeam-jug (the two latter hned with fo!d) all chased, well plated, awl Vrilliaatjj hfraished, and we will ursssat ON K DOZ. SILYCR-PtiAtEO TE* StOmM. No, of the,Coupoa below, and t.OU$. for 8« 6d we will forward to any address a well-made, Vtropf, 8ilver-piated Dinner Crm«r, Btted with four oat glasoee, and will present a fair of Beautiful SILYSK-^LATBD SALTS. No $'—Qt reoeipt of the Coupon below, ami P.O.O. for Se, we wili forward to any address 13 itroaf Table Knivee, IS do. Forkaj Ac aud present MM pair Carvers to mateh. I, r" COUPON. G8 reoeipt af this Coupon and P.O.O. or Cheque for we promise to forward Lot No. aa far advertisement in the fonty. fricW OknmitU, aad to present ha v ..II' 11 IITI.8 J Wan AD Co., Bleotro-plate and Cutlery Manufacturers, Walkley, Sheffield. -M. IISB imartpHsa sf OsltMjT sal BUetw-Watsd Goods m*ds te «M far Hotels. B^stsssaats. CM*, Private Families, eaA far jseersl Hesss sad Safest Tta«s. OM ttooSs (mm Matter la what coadltioa) Repaired, R» |la|ai. IBA nil u MIUJ IA mv, Vpwssds sfMS Notices from tkm hmi«m aa* Provincial ftiH, aai asssle UN Tssttmoeials ttom Oartomsr* similes tethefattsvtai MMmMMAIA Psedock. Dear Hi I beg to aakaewledge reeeipt of a cape noafoialng Teapot and Cattery. My wife is very maah pleased with it all, aad we oonsider tht Teapot as joa say is worth all the money -Yours traly, WALTBR WOOD. I PJS.—ThtM must be some stiffish profits in the usual way of business between the manufacturers and the public, aad probably I shall send to you M' • 27, Cthahrooke-street, 8t. John's, S.E., IH8v.' Sear pleased with the goods whieh Me oeitasaly worth the moaey independent of the faeaat. We shall aet forget you if anything alee ia required either las awnelves or triends- Toars traly, A. J. W aim. W Thou" We"- b Sit The ««> a- tr *•' 1 1 cubsidet them wond riul u>t» >■■■, Laaly, W. DA* Pile Field Cottage, Musweli th i. Mrs- Bateraan begs to inform Mr Ward that t! goods arrived safely, and very mueh pleased imIetM; with them. MBS. JOIUC BATRMAN. High-street, Runcorn. Dear Sir—I received goods all righ: tin Thursday, and was very well satisfied, I consider they arc vo- cheap, everyone that I have shown them to, ifc astonished at the value. I think you Yi ill receiv, tiu, her orden-Youn, Ac., JNO. Barurroii. To Mr Ward. Scruton, Bedale. 8ir,- I received the goods all right, and am jtw- fsctly satisfied, they are so good and so chenp-J am yours traly, P. SPINK. Whittleeford, Catrbs. Iir-The articles have arrived safe to h»ud a», Me very much approved of, they are quite sat. factory, and I shall show them to my friends, so they favour you with their orders—1 ours truly, Kzaa MTNOTT. gentle Shepherd Grove, e- Battery Raw, Greenfield, near Hoktvell, 8ir-W. reoeivedthe _peroel on Saturday last and are satisfied. The Teapot is a splendid piect of workmanship. 108- WILLIAM. Tb Mr Ward. I Aberaethy Hotel, Strathspey, N B. Dear Sir-Tbe goods arrived all right, and tl;e1 are very good,, the Tee pot is worth all the cash paid for the whole—Tours truly, To Thomas Ward, Sheffield. GRANT. Beeque, Guildford Surrey. Miss S. Luna writes to thank Mr Ward. Rh, received the goods quite safe, aad I think it is; wonderfal cheap the teapot, and the knives art, very aioe—I am, joare traly, »• ■LUNW. JlAQATJ 13th, WollMtotl. Dear 8lr—The goods arrived safely yeeterdr.y. We were well pleased with them. 1 shall reoom. aiead them to all my frieade. Bentae C. LBACB. 880, Damharton-road, Glasgow, 14th January Doar Bir-I beg to acknowledge reoeipt of the goods « edvieed by yon. I am very much pleased with the articl e. Be-good enough. to let me kaow la coarse, at what sum you caa supply Coffee Pot fc. match teapot, and a doøaof deeeert knivee and forksL with oarvers to aaateh the cutlery already paaeived—Yours truly, MoMMOK. fo Thoe. Ward, Esq., Sheffield. April ZWte: Sir—The foods arrived safely em Wednesday tht est and I was quite pleased with: them. I shall teU my frieade about them—Toars traly, JORK 81KP80N. swanitgo. Six—The goods arrived to-day, and 1 am quit. surprised how you, mu render goods so cheap, J hope to give you another order soon Your irapwtfullj, S1^; Dear Sir, reoeived the articles sent, and I an very muoh pleased with them. The teapot is very handsome—Yours tndy. t. M. PATTMON. To Mr T. Ward, Sheffield. Campsall Sir—We received the foods on Saturday quite tttte, Md are very pleased with them, especially the Teapot, which >S a beeoty. I have showa them to several, aad I think you will have another ordei this week. Should I want any thing more, I shall, with pleasure, send to you—I am joure truly, Mrs STSVIKSOK. Stoke Gabriel, March 2nd 1,880. gir—The «0"<18 arrived safely at Paignton or. Saturday but ae 1 reside in Stoke Gabriel I could not acknowledge itsreceipt till to-day, and Iussun- yon that the articles it contained give entire satis- fartiffsa—And so, ft, year obedient servant, P. GXKTXCOST. I.'artftdale, Kiatyre. Sir,—I duly reoeived the goode on gaturd-v afternoon, in good condition, and am highh pleased with them. Indeed, they are really worth the money to look at. I hope Mr Ward will please accept my beet thanks for his kindaees—I ramaif- yoers traly, WK. CAUILL. Thomas Ward, Bsq. Kirkland Wigton S'f—Ireoeivedthe peckage all right and Mrs Armstrong was hifhly pleaeed with ite e ntente She ooasidere them very olaeap-I am. yours reepeotfelly, Gio AaasTjoKe. Mr. Ward. Mrs Capes, Silver-street, But,*aen Sir-I received the parcel on Saturday, and I eb well pleased with it. It will give me great pleasure to recommend them wherever I _0.-1 remair. yours reepectly, MAST Ash SlInT. OreenlsM-street, Holyw* Sic—IW to askao«M(e rssslpt of box. sad I ass very mwk nlisiiff «Hh the soatenta. I sbali shew them tos. mv ftieads—Toers, he. *■ ft, Wewlaad, LiacoUii^ Mr Wssd, Mr—We reeeWH per food» ef eatleiy aiatjML aad we are asrfsetty satislsd with thsse, ia met. elsasei. Bluill rseomeMad thsm all we can. A1 iMg skaO sivs yoa saethsr order slwatly.—Toer* «. 8. luertaoewt *r leSHs Oetaaaa tssslvsd the kaivss, fork*, sad tea el? •seSiL'iaeSsr ^T^JL*1 a»II BI^MII Appl-'by, 13ngg. Lincolnshire. Sir—I beg to apknowleflge the receipt of goods saielv I-. ird this morning, am well satisfied with them, and sha: iltow them to friends. Shall perhaps give another order I sad by-Yours, &C 7 RICHARD WEIGHTLY, 28, Cleveland-street, Holgat", Yo'k. Sir-Articles of Cutlery, &c.. to hand. AUow me to stitt- that I ain Ten well pleased with them. I think them It marvel of elkla;neM-I remain, yonrs, &c. W. BUCKLE. 4*1, Raeilprh-street, Nottinplism..Tsn. mb. Sir-We received the box to-day with knives and eoniplete with teapot. We are very pleaaed with them; the teapot aloae is werth the money. We will recommend them to oar frieads. We shall be very glad to patronize you at seme Alters time—Yours truly, J- J°VQE- Jack's Green Farsa, Takeley, Essex. Sir—I rseeived the Box quite ssfe on Saturday, and I am vsrv pleased with them, and think the Teapot especially beatiaraL Uhoald I want any thing for the future I wil send te yoe-Yonrs respectfully, WM. HUMPHREYS. 148, Southgate-road, Islington, London. Sir-The goods came to hand last Thursday, and I thini. faen very good and cheap for the mouey- YOUTI truly, Mr Ward. WILLIAM HUQHES. Brown Moss, January 18th, 18S0. Sir-The box of Cutlery arrived all safe, and alii we] I satisflad with the articles. You can make a Coffee Pott .auttSthe Teaaot, and one doien of small Knives and tort. to n**tc)i our others ToMoM Side station nwr you will oblig^-Tours truly, Miss CARmjiiis. Mr Ward Poet Office Orders and Cheques to be muue pay able, and all communications addressed WARD iS CO., Electro-Phtfe Manufacturers, Walkley 8heffiield. 1000 BOXES SOLD WEEKLY OF THE CELEBRATED CAMBRIAN MEDICINE- JONES' (TREMADOC) APERIENT & ANTIBILIOUS PILLS. ESTABLISHED 1839. A PRACTICAL trial of Forty-three years by the afflicted Public, has now established the reputation of these PILLS. Composed 6f Lhe most rare and XXPKNSIVS VBOKTABLE PKEPAKATIONS of the British Pharinacopaea, combined with a valuable SNOWDONIAN HERB, forming a MILD, LAXATIvr, TONIC KEMKDV, admitted by those who have tried them to be superior to all other similar preparations, as a Preventive and Cure for all disorders resulting from a disordered state of the Stomach and Liver, and impurity of the blood &c. Sold by all the wholesale Houses, and at the Cambrian Pill Dep6t, Tremadoc, North Wales. Retailed by all respectable Medicine Vendors, in Town and Country, in Boxes at la lid, 2s 6d, and 4a 6d each. Great saving in procuring large boxes. fST Should you fail to obtain the Pills in yonr neighbourhood, send 14 postage stamps for the Is lid Box, 33 for the 2s 6d, or 67 for the 4s tid, to the CAMBRIAN HILL DEPOT, TREMADOC, JVOUTH WUEtl, and the Pills will be aeht by return of post, free. Beware of Fraud. See that the signature of Robt. I. Jones be on the Government tetacnp round each box. No less than a whole box of the genuine Pills sold. FRESH STOCK OF JONEs' TKKMADOC PILLS sent regularly to these districts, and genuine testi- monials to be had from the Agents. IMPORTANT TO SIN G E R S, frc. JONES' (TREMADOC) AROMATIC VOICE GLOBULES, For Restoring and Clearing the Voice, removing Hoarseness, fe. Instantaneous and certain in their effect. Prepared only by R. I. JONhS, Cambrian Pill Depot Treiuadoc, N.W. In boxes, Is lid and 2s 9d each. cold by ali the Wholesale and Retail Uroggists, and way be hau duect by return of Post trom Trw- madoc, on receipt d Is 2d, or 38 in Stamps. Agent for the sale of the Pills and the Globules, Mr W. ii. bLtY, Chemist, Puntypridd. B. DAVIES, Steam Printer, &c., 23 & 24, MILL SThEET, PufJTYPlUDD. Printing neatly and promptly executed at Mill Street Steam Printing forks, PONTYPRIDD. 11OR POSTERS of ALL Sitae, n Om, Two, ou MOBS COLOCUS. go to Oaviee's Mill Street Steam Printing Works, 23 isd 24, Mill Street, Pontypridd. HANDBILLS AND CIECULARS ro» Tbaomm* and others, is large or snail aambere expeditiously and cheaply done at Davisice Mill Strait 8team Printing Wtfk* V aa4 24 Mill Street, Poatypridd. BILL, INVOICE, .OU_DUM'" AND D KOTB HEADINGS, proaiptly and tute- faD, printed a* Daviea's Mill Street Steam Frintuf Week* SS aad S4 Mill Street Poatypridd.. BAii**UrrCT VQKM8. MOTICBS of Credi- torf Meetlafe, and aQ kinds of Solicitors' yriatlaf eseostad its DfoyW. Mill Street 9kmm Priating We«h» M aid 14, Mill Street, Foi^pridd* A tJ^TtONiUKS' BILLfl^ CATALOOUXS, aad lV ether annowaoeaseats aft Daviee'e Mill Street iteaa r ntiag Werk^MaaiSi^ MOlStreet; Pontypridd. KbfCK ;T. H8TXDDVOD, LXCTTJBS, TSA W ,JRAlilT» aad ether TICISTS. Orders for these ahoald to taksa e> eeah to Dariee'e Mill Skeel Stoaa Prtmtiaf We»k^ St aad 24, Mill Street featypridd. DIM Nru% to*Vpridd. Bvnvnt AND SHOW CARDS in GoMt and ) 8am, CoMvaaa ee Black IKKS, on plain at eaaaelled Carde, may be obtained at Davies'i Mill Street Steam Printing Works, SI aad >4, Mill Street. Pontypridd. blSMlT. INVOICE, TIME BOOKS, Chwjtti 1> Beoxa, Pay Bills, Wagon Tickets, Ac., for ) CeUariaa aad ether WeAt, tt Davies's Mill Street ffteaa Priatiag Werks, S» and 24, MiU Otieet, Poatypridd. BOOIS, PAMPHLETS, BEPOBT3, STATI- gntri, Clab aad Colliery Bul»s, &o-» in 1 BagUeh* Welsh or Duoglott, got op at I; Davias*a Mill Street SteasB Printiag Works, ( » aad U, Mill 8treet, Poatypridd rvAPEB BAQS, TEA PAYEES (w^in OB PnuwsraAxan). and aB Shoi» requisites sup- plM at BBISTOL PBICES at Pavu ss Mill 8treet Steam Printing Works, 23 and H Mill Street, Pontypridd. re ONLY 8TBAM PWNHNG WOliKS rL withia a radius of Twelve Miles. | B. DAVIES, 1 Steam Printer, &c., It 24 KILL SXBSJS roxTTnum SHORTHAND, or "MANUAL OF AJLETHOGRAPJJY," nuw ready, price per posA. ^H()KTHA>.D can be easily acqvlNd through this Manual, without the aid of a teacher. REVIEWS. "Tlie inoct suggestive honk ever seen on shorthand. Fhonograflur for Is vmrs. Hit words can be written with a few dashn of tlie pen. E. R. 'uiierinr to any system vet invented.■ tlUpend iari/ Magistrate. "This iir.iir.-vt il fvs+em of Shorthand Is the resoltof ynirs of )aboriouit!.tudy. T. 11 i 'Hat"S, Esq.. Q. C., M. P., London, The Trade supplied by :\1, !■ "1[. or TKUBXKB, IJOKDOU; or MR, J. HKVWOOD, MANOHICKTM: '>R LIE had by retnrn of Jiotk, on c" "'z: enclosing in t.a;■to the Author. Rev. James Williams, Albert Place, Pontypridd, Glam. Orders may also be given to any local Boekselltr. Method for beginners 6d. The Shorthand Reader 4d. The Reporters Sti ff 6d. Welsh Edition 9d To be had of any Bookseller, or direct from the Author. Abstinence, character, distant, standard, want, Protetfttnt.wtlttr. Phr/nn- frai.hu Aletho- graphy, ( j. 0 v d- a, V s|l as if child, rent, cheats, hat, achlersd, yacht, chant, wit. L 6 I < < OZXu li J: lb- STRENGTH WEAR. The attention of the feeble, and those in failing heaJth, ia particularly called to one of the greateei I discoveries of modern times, known as LIEBIG'S" CHEMICAL FOOD. OR WINE OF PHOSPHATES, A Nutritions and Invigorating Essence, highly reoommended by the most eminent of the Medical Profession for the Care of Nervous Head and Mind Complaints, Coughs, Asthma and Inoipient Con. mmptien, Nervousness, Weakness and Exhaustion, Dimneee of Sight, Shortness of breath, Headache, Depression, palpitation of the Heart, Drowsiness, Indigestion, Singing noises in the Head and Kara, Trembling, Loss of Memory, Want of Appetite, Neuralgia, Pains and Aches, Wasting Diseases, Loss of Energy, Impaired Nutrition, Inactivity of the Brain, with dulness of perception and delusions and all other low states of the system indicating the presence of disease, which if net attended to in time may become serious. Testimonial from Sir CHARLES LOCOCK, Physician to the Queen "I have for some years recommended LIE BIG'8 CHEMICAL FOOD in cases of general ill- « health with the most beneficial results. I And it to be a very pure preparation, containing "amongst other things free and unoxydixed Phosphorus highly diffused, and when per- severed with has always seemed to give fresh me to the languid and exhausted, and health, "strength, and energy. By its use the dalle the sluggish, the lazy and languid arise in the M morning well and refreshed, with an appetite for food, and fit for study, society or business. If CHARLES LOCOCK, M.D." UEBIG'S CHEMICAL FOOD Is the true strength-giver and health-reatorer, nourishing both body and brain, supplying men- tal and physical power, and nerve and brain food. It is not all like medicine, being entirely different to anything ever before introduced to the public, and tMtee like some balmy, fragrant, and deli- sioas nectar. LIEBIG'S CHEMICAL FOOD Purifies and enriches the blood, thereby rendering the skin clear and transparent, sharpens th( intellect, strengthens the constitution, re-esta bliahee the health, thoroughly re-vitalises the nwtem, and is the one unfailing remedy for de- bility from whatever cause arising. LIEBIG'S CHEMICAL FOOD Will al80 be found highly beneficial in a disease of the Heart, Chest, Liver, Lungs, Kidneys, Sto- maeh, and Bowels, and there is acaroely a disease bat what will be benefited by it, and in all probability cored. While all other preparations of Phosphorus are dow and uncertain in their action, taking days md sometimes weeks to produce an effect, this CHEMICAL FOOD (Wine of Phosphates) acts at men and given strength in one hour, and has been known to restore health in less than a week, "ven after the failure of the usual remedies. This remarkable preparation not only contains an the autterials necessary for the foundation of a new eeastitatioai ud for preventing or earing dissaae, but aleo evolves everything required for terming rich, pure, and healthy blood, inueels, ftesh ftone, brain, &c., and contains the very elements vi LIFE. I bis wine to perfectly froe from alcohol, ait« restores to the system whatever it requires, th4 absence (4 which often causes debility. Thi lecretittis are all brought to their natural healthj ;ondition, and physical decay arrested. Thit vine is as certain in its action as that watei luenches thirst and its benefits are lasting. OPINIONS OF THE PRES3. Far superior to beef-tea, port wine, and all cnic medicines.Lancet. A medicine alike suited to young and old, that ann-ot harm the most delicate, and very streng- thening."—Practitioner. Nervous Debility, caused by the constitution laving been injured in early life, can be cured, by jhis remedy if taken judiciously.Medical Times. The nearest approach to a cure for con- sumption that bM yet been discovered."—British Mudical Journal. Particularly adapted to the female system." -Now York Journal of Medieine and Surgery. Seems to be a specific for every form of weak. oess and cures most diaeaaea."—L«t!m Medical Frees. A mild remedy of universal. application, and a good family medicine."—Monthly Journal oj Pharmacy. Lays the foundation of health in the young, and soon builds up a strong constitution." Druitfi Surgeons' Vade-Mecum. Will save ten times its cost in doctors' bilk. American Pharmaceutical Journal. It is one of the few preparations that can be depended upon, and must, in course of time, en. tirely supersede quinine, iron, cod liver oil, tonic*, Utters, and the thousand and one fashionable, dear, and doubtful remedies."—Chemist Druggist Sold in Bottles, at 2a 9d., 4s 6d., and lis., and also in 33s. and 95 Cases. 4aj Chemist not having it in Stock will procure It Xto order; and there is a great saving ia buyiag the larger siaee. To prevent confusion .when, you ask foe LIEBIG'S CHIDMICAL^OOD see that you get it, aa our Agents sell all eur Nutritives and Preparations which are numerous. Aomember that LIEBIG'S CHEMICAL FOOD is a medicine sold in bottles and bearing the Govern- ment Stamp. London Agents: Barclay and Sons, 94, Far. rlngdon Street; Edwards and 8ona, 157. Quaes Victoria Street t Newbery and Sons. 87, Newgate Street; Millard and Sons, 40 Charteraouse Square; Sanger and Sons, 160 and 252, Oxford Street j Hovenden and Sons, 6, Great Marlborough 8treet, W., and 88 and 96, City Road; Sutton and Co., 10, Bow Churchyard; Butler and Crispe, 4, Cheapeidet Maw, Son, and Thompson, 7 to 12, AldMsgats Street; Lynch and Co., 171A and 171s, Aldersgata Street; William Mather, Farringdon Road I aad J 0. Thompson, 121, New North Road. ORDER OF ANY CHEMIST. « LIEBIG & CO WANDSWORTH ROAD, LONDON, S W Ohamists are oautioned againat making or oEeiing g for sale preparatiopa and oallisg them Chemical Food," as it was decided in the case of Liebig 1P Scully, that we were the originators of the nana and had the sole right to use it, and all pexaona eelliug other articles by this name not only render themselves liable to an action for damages but -y- to ChancerY proceeding*- Printed and published by B. Davies, 23 and 24 Mill K treet, Pontypridd, in the county of Glamorgan SATURDAY, October 15, 1881. .i«.