NOTICE.—This column is devoted to better thoughts for quiet moments.
Can the wiles of Art, the grasp of Power, Snatch the rich relics of a well-spent hour ? These, when the trembling spirit wings her flight, Pour round her path a stream of living light. ROGERS.
Wherever power of any kind is given there is responsibility attached RUSKIN. No one is useless in this-;world who lightens the burden of it for another. DICKENS. The longer we live and the more we think the higher value we learn to put on the friendship and tenderness of parents and of friends. DR. JOHNSON, Long is the journey of a deceitful friend, though he dwell near thee but direct lies the path to a faithful friend, though he dwelleth afar off. ELDER ETIDA. ♦ ♦ Husband and wife, who have fought the world side by side, who have common stock of joy and sorrow, and have aged together, are not un- frequently found alike in appearance, and in pitch and tone of voice; just as twin pebbles on the beach, exposed to the same tidal influences, are each other's alter ego. ALEXANDER SMITH. As the glow of a solemn sunrise gives to the tracts of impenetrable vapour a splendour which illumines and transforms, changing into awful beauty the cloud-folds of the slate-grey morning on the mountains, which were otherwise but the draperies of a sulking storm so the fear of God gives harmony and colour to the more murky cloudlands of the inner life. It is,.it is, indeed, to each of us a distinct and necessary element in that solid and faithful perseverance to which, and to which alone, is promised the reward of victory. CANON KNOX LITTLE. # The face of Death is toward the Sun of life, His shadow darkens earth his truer name, Is onward, no discordance in the roll And march of that Eternal harmony Whereto the worlds beat time, though faintly heard Until the great hereafter. Mourn in hope. TENNYSON.
The Method of Nature. There is nothing in nature capricious, or whimsi- cal, or accidental, or unsupported. Nature never moves by jumps, but always in steady and supported .advances. The implanting of a desire indicates that the gratification of that desire is in the constitution of the creature that feeds it. The wish for food, the wish for motion, the wish for sleep, for society, for knowledge, are not random whims, but grounded in the structure of the creature, and meant to be satisfied by food, by motion, by society, by knowledge. If there is a -desire to live, and in larger sphere, with more knowledge and more power, it is because life and knowledge and power are good for us, and we are the natural depositories of these gifts. The lore of 'life is out of all proportion to the value for a -single day and seems to indicate, like all our other -experieaces, a conviction of immense resources and •possibilities proper to us, on which we have never drawn. As a hint of endless being we may rank novelty which perpetually attends life. The soul does not age with the body. On the borders of the grave the wise man looks forward with equal .-elasticity of mind or hope; and why not, after -millions of years, on the verge of still never exis- tence ? Most men are insolvent, or promise by their countenance and conversation, and by their early endeavour, much more than they ever per- form, suggesting a design still to be carried out. The man must have new motives, new companions, new condition, and another term. Every really able man, in whatever direction he w.ork—a man of large affairs, an invention, a statesman, an orator, poet, a painter—if you talk sincerely with him, considers his work, however much admired, as far short of what it should be. What is this better, this flying ideal, but the perpetual promise of the Creator. EMERSOX.
The Passing of Spring. There is no time like Spring, Like Spring that passes by; There is no life like Spring-life born to die,— Piercing the sod, Clothing the uncouth clod, Hatched in the nest, Fledged on the windy bough, Strong on the wing: There is no time like Spring that passes by, Now newly born, and now Hastening to die. CHRISTINA ROSSETTI.
The Madness of an Hour. A bottle of wine bringetk as much pleasure as the acquisition of a kingdom, and not unlike it in kind: the senses in both cases are confused and perverted. Merciful heaven! and for the fruition -of an hour's drunkenness, from which they must awaken with heaviness, pain, and terror, men con- sume a whole crop of their kind at one harvest home. Shame upon those light ones who carol at the feast of blood and worse upon those graver ones who nail upon their escutcheon the name of great! Ambition is but avarice on stilts and masked. God sometimes sends a famine, some- times a pestilence, and sometimes a hero, for the chastisement of mankind; none of them surely for our admiration. WALTER SAVAGE LANDOR.
The Hero. The Hero is he who lives in the inward sphere of things, in the True, Divine, and Eternal, which -exists always, unseen to most, under the temporary, trivial; his being is in that; he declares that abroad, by act or speech as it may be. in declaring himself abroad. His life is apiece of the everlasting heart of Nature herself—all men's life is: but the weak may know not the fact, and are untrue to it, in most rtimes; the strong few are strong, heroic, perennial, because it cannot be hidden from them. CARLYLE.
♦ Clothes. What an excellent example of the power of dress young Oliver Twist was Wrapped in the blanket which had hitherto formed his only covering, he might have been- the child of a nobleman or a beggar;— it would have been hard for the haughtiest stranger to have fixed his station in society. But now he was enveloped in the old calico robes that had grown yellow in the same service; be was badged and ticketed, and fell into his place at once-a parish child-the orphan of a workhouse—the humble, half-starved drudge—to be cuffed and buffeted through the world, despised by all, and pitied by none. There are some promotions in life which, in- dependent of the more substantial rewards they offer, acquire peculiar value and dignity from the coats and waistcoats connected with them. A field-marshal has his uniform, a bishop his silk apron, a counsellor his silk gown, a beadle his cocked hat. Strip the bishop of his apron, or the beadle of his cocked hat and gold lace, what are they? Men-mere men. Dignity, and even holi- ness too, sometimes, are more questions of coat and waistcoat than some people imagine. DICKENS.
♦ The Herald of the Morn, s- Dysgawdwr mawl rhwng gwawl a gwyll Disgyn, nawdd Duw ar dy esgyll. DAF-I DD Ap GWILYM. The well-known habits of the skylark have made it an object of much popular interest. There is hardly anything in nature more cheerfully beauti- ful than the song of this bird, as he soars high above his nest on a sunny morning. It has been appreciated in all ages, and the poets, from Theocritus downwards, have been eager to pour out their feelings on the subject. Old Chaucer expresses himself thus beautifully :— The merry lark, messenger of day, Saleweth in her song the morrow gray, And fiery Phoebus riseth up so bright, That all the orient, laugheth at the sight. With Shakespeare the lark in the herald of the morn," which is a term strictly true to nature, as the bird rises in the air and commences his song before day. He has been heard as early as two o'clock of a spring morninp. Milton, who likewise calls him the herald lark, brings him into a series of the most beautiful images anywhere to be met with in poetry.
THE DOLGELLY I COUNTY SCHOOL. Ymgais. BY "PHILIP SIDNEY." Honiton and Colyton have met in Dolgelly. To ninety-nine out of every hundred readers, this will be as a cunieform inscription-not easily under- standed-so mote it be; the writer and one reader will know what it means. Pursuing my personal visits to all the County Schools within a given area, it was my fortune and good favour recently to find myself inside the massive walls of this noble pile of buildings. Let me at once say how impressed every visitor must needs be with the glorious views which meet the eyes; all the windows, and there are many of them, give a different panorama. The main doors, at the top of the flight of broad steps, lead into a vestibule, from which rune the main passage giving entrance to the large hall, masters, and other rooms. On the wall facing you as you enter are an ex- cellent portrait of Charles Reynolds Williams, Esq., of Dolmelynllyn, chairman of the governors, to whom the school owes much, a large representation of Sir Burne Jones' seal for:the U.C.W., Aberyst- wyth,%nd the ancient inscribed brass mounted on oak, formerly in the old Free, or Grammar School. In the lower floor-basement it cannot possibly be termed-are the carpenters' or wood work room, and the unique room so successfully devoted to the pursuit of art as exemplified in clay modelling and designing. The large hall has its walls delicately tinted, with a frieze designed and personally worked on it by Miss Griffith, of Arianfryn, Barmouth, who possesses true artistic knowledge, and whose handiwork is to be seen, unless I err, in Towyn County School, and will be also in the new building for the Barmouth one. The artist has given due prominence to the word at the head of this article, which forms the motto of this school, and being interpreted as nearly as possible would seem to read—ENDEAVOUR. This school is entirely one for boys, the ancient and noble institution known far and wide as Dr. Williams's School, Dolgelly" doing for girls that which has of necessity to be done for them in other County Schools. The staff comprises:—Mr. Arthur Clendon, M.A. Cantab., M.A. Lond., Headmaster; Mr. T. L. Humberstone, B. Sc. Lond., Associate Royal College of Science; Mr. Robert Jones, B.A., Lond.; and Mr. Richard Edwards, Instructor in woodwork. The school was opened in 1897, and thanks to the generosity of true friends to education like the late Sir Henry Tate, Bart., John Corbett, Esq., D.L., J.P., of Ynysmaengwyn, Sir John T. Brunner, Bart., and others, aided by the results of a memor- able bazaar, there is not debt on the building. There is ample land all round the school, and recently a strip running parrallel with the main road has been acquired, and work is now in pro- gress to make on it the main entrance to the premises, which will be an immense improvement to the property. Good cricket pitch and football ground tell their tales of use in the results of matches twixt this school and those of Bala, Barmouth, and the old Grammar School in this town. It is in contemplation to build a house on the premises for the Head-master, which, when accom- plished-may it be soon-will naturally lead to an increase of boarders from afar. There are now some thirty scholars in attendance, varying in age from 14 to 18, who certainly take a deep and intelligent interest in their classes, and, as time goes on, will not fail to give good account of themselves in the varions walks of life mapped out before them. The day's work is closed by a short office of scripture reading and prayer to which no one could possibly take exception. That in which it was my privilege to join con- sisted of a few verses read—and well read too, not mumbled—by one of the elder boys, from the Book of Proverbs, the Lord's Prayer joined in by all, and the Apostolic Benediction given by the Master from his desk. Singing, as usual, forms part of the curriculum, taught from the old notation, the results fully justifying the means. A library is available for and availed of by the boys. Here, as in other schools, further funds would be welcome to replenish the shelves. In view of the recent timely words uttered by masters at Machynlleth and Tregaron, on the all important subject of right reading, and reading aright, I cannot too strongly urge upon all who have this school's continued welfare at heart, the necessity of keeping the library up to the highest pitch of efficiency which may be possible under the circumstances. A small but well thought-out museum is in course of formation, and should be further developed. Every county school has some one particular which differentialtes it from others, and Dolgelley is no exception to the rule. b Here the especial work most certainly is that started and largely carried on with increasing success in the art room by Mr Thomas Humber- stone, whose spirit as an enthusiast in clay model- ling has been caught by his pupils. The room is one in which a most interesting time can be passed with profit even by a visitor who is not" up" in this particular and necessary branch of education. Models, drawings, cabinets, with drawers to keep the clay damp whilst in process of formation, all find their place here. The boys certainly model well, and it is quite possible now for some of them to bring forth original designs. Who shall say that in time they may not be, as a result of the master's persistent work, a Dolgelley School of Modellers, the artists and students of which shall command a world wide reputation? Exhibits have already gone to Cardiff and thence to Paris—including the plaster model of the district round Dolgelley, which can now be seen in the Educational Section of the Paris Exhibition. This model represents a district of ten square miles, the scale being one inch to the mile, with Dolgelley itself for the centre. The Times recently alluded to it in special terms of commendation. I May such work prosper both for the master's and its own sakes—Excelsior I The carpentery and wood carving, too, done by the boys in the classes held weekly in the evenings are also successful, and there is no chance of an empty bench place long remaining unoccupied. Practical aud theoretical chemistry and physics have due attention given them in the excellently fitted up laboratory and demonstration theatre. Quite recently a boy was successful in getting a First in Advance Theoretical Chemistry, and this after but two years' work. I cannot close this brief account of an advanced and advancing school without laying one wreath more-yea of bay and of laurel leaves-on the grave qf him whose deep insight to the educational needs of this particular district must ever remain his standing movement. In the death of Dr. Edward Jones, the chairman —loved and trusted-of this County School, it lost its earliest champion and best fighter, for to him was given the knowledge and the instinct of ever fighting on the right side—may his memory be kept green. Ur. Clendon, his staff, and his boys, no less than the Court of governors and the inhabitants of Dolgelly have true cause to be proud of their school, may we one and all remember Lord Brougham's truest of true words already used by the school in its Bazaar book:—" Let the soldier be abroad if he will. He can do nothing in this age. There is another personage, a personage less imposing in the eyes of some. The school- master is abroad, and I trust to him armed with his primer, against the soldier in full military array."
SOME OLD RECORDS OF CARDIGANSHIRE. The following mandamus is interesting as it is one of the very earliest documents relative to the county of Cardigan in existence. It shows that Cardiganshire Juries leen in the year 1555 were steadily earning a nanw for themselves which has since passed into a proverb. Can any of your readers locate Rhyd y Meleryn within a mile of Tregaron? Where did Sir John Wogan live, and are there any remains of his house still in existence ? 2 &. i PHIL & MARY (1555). To our trustie and right well beloved the Chief Justice of our Countie of Cardigan. By the kinge and quene. Trustie and right welbeloved we grete you well. And understand by the complaint of David ap Llewelyn ap Jeuan that one Llewelyn ap Ieuan ap Atha one of the persons bounde for the good rule of the parishe of Llandynoll [Llanddeiniol] (whereof the plaintif is one) upon a Sunday aboute the VIth day of Marche last past apprehended one Lewis ap Ieuan being indicted of certain felonies within that said countie of Cardigan and brought him to the said plaintif to be saufly (safely) kepte the same nighte, and on the morowe next after to be conveyd to Sir John Wogan knight Sheref of our said Countie and upon the morowe next being Saturday the plaintif with the said Llewelyn ap Ieuan ap Atha and others went with the said prisoner towards Tregaron where the said sherif is accustomed to make his abode and then having the said prisoner at a place called Ryde y Meleryn within a mile of Tregarron aforesaid the plaintif and the said Llewelyn ap Ieuan receved j intelligence that the said Shereff was gone to Pembrokeshere as he was in very dede and then enquiring for Rechard Herbert Esquier one of the Justices of Peas of our said Countie were informed that he was gone from home so that of necessite that plaintif was enforced to take the said prisoner home againe to his owne house, and then the plaintif and the said Llewelyn consedering that upon the Monday then next following being market day in our towne of Aberystwith within that our countie the Justic of peas of the same countie were there, accustomed to mete to see good order kepte, the plaintif standing bounden for the good rule of the said parishe toke charge of the.said felon and him saulfly kepte until the said Monday at which day the plaintif and the said Llewelyn ap Ieuan ap Atha brought the said prisoner to the said towneof Aber- ystwith before: Richard Herbert and David Lloyd ap Robert Esquiers two of the Justices of Peace of our said county who taking his examination com- mitted him to warde where he as yet remayneth and the plaintif suffic, discharged. And where also one Jenkin ap Owen Gwyn deputie sheriff of that "our said countie having to him convented Reynold Meyrike and others aboute a sevenight then next after came to the plaintiff's house and by colour of his office brake the plaintiffs chest and from the same extortionously take in gold, money and silver to the some of Z300 alledging that the plaintif should succour and meynteyn the said felon whichejis untrewe as the plaintif atfirmethe e for which extorcion the plaintif complained to our Councill in our Marches of Wales whereunto the said Jenkin appeared before them and confessed the taking away of Z223 lacking iid. and a geldin price ;Eiiii. parcell of the premisses alledging for his excuse that the plaintif should feloniously abet succour and meyntayn the said felon and hav- ing him in his custody should suffer him feloniously to escape and that the said plaintif after taking away of the said gold and money should be indicted of felony in our said county for the causes aforesaid and that the said Jenkin Gwyn as he saethe bringing the said money to Sir John Wogan, knight sheref of our countia aforesaid being greatly moved with avarice and to deprive the pliiintiif of his lid for the said gold silver and goods at the last Quarter Sessions holden in ou-r said Connty of Cardigan impanelled an in- quest of his owne kinsemen and fronds viz. one Dafydd Lloyd ap R. Cosyn Germyn to Owen Gwyn ffather of the said Jenkyn was one of the jury, David lloyd ap Griffith ap Ieuan Dee brother to one Trehern ap Griffith another of the defendants being with the said Jenkyn at the taking away of the said gold and silver was another of the said jury and others of the frends and kinsmen of the said Jenkyn was the rest of the inquest and thereafter ii. bills found ignoring the said Jenkyn exhibiting a bill against the plaintiff for wilfull escape to the said Jury not making the benche pervey thereof upon evidence by him geven, caused the plaintiff to be indicted for the said wilfull escape entendinge by that means to hand him being innocent and thereby to wynne all the said goods contrary to justice and to the plaintiff's expresse wrong (as is alledged). We therefore will and require you for the consider- ations aforesaid to stay trial (?) of the said plaintiff upon the said indictment and matter untill our said Counsell and all further examination the same and their further mynds to gone in that [parte dis- closed not failing hereof upon paine of forfeiture to us the some of Z100 geven under our segnes at the towne of Poole (Welshpool) the xxvi day of Aprell the second and third yeres of our reigns. And their Counsaill In the marches of Wales.
BORTH. PREACHING.—On Sunday last, the Rev Dr. Rees, Bronant, occupied the pulpit of the Libanus C.M. Chapel, and preached two powerful sermons. A RUNAWAY.—On Monday afternoon, while a horse and trap the property of Mr. Rufus Williams, Aberystwyth, was standing on the road, the horse took fright and bolted at a furious rate towards the sandbanks. Several attempts were made on the sands to stop the runaway, but without success, and the horse returned towards the village, and was caught by Mr. T. J. Williams. Luckily no one was injured, and no damage done to either the horse cl or trap.
ABERLLEFENNI. PARCH. W. M. DA VIEs.-N os Sul, pregethodd y Parch. W. M. Davies, o Slatington, yn yr hen eglwys Gymreig i gynulleidfa luosog yn Lansford. Nid oes raid iddo wrth ganmoliaeth. Prif amcan ei ddyfodiad y ffordd hon ydoedd gofyn am: ychydig o gymortb er ei gynorthwyo ef a'i deulu i fyned i'r Hen Wlad. Y mae y cysylltiadau sydd rhyngddo ef ag eglwys Anibynol Slatington yn cael eu tori y mis hwn. Ganwyd ef yn Aberllefenni, yn agos i Corris, ond pan yn ieuanc symudodd i Sir Forganwg, D. C. Tua phedair blynedd yn ol ym- fudodd i'r wlad hon, a thua dwy flynedd yn ol ordeiniwyd ef i gyflawn waith y weinidogaeth yn Slatington, lley mae wedi bod am ddwy flynedd yn weithiwr diwyd. Bydd ef a'i deulu yn cefnu ar America i Ddeheudir Cymru, lie y ca dderbyniad tywysogaidd a chyflog am ei lafur.—O'r Drych. MARWOLABTH DAVID LUMLEY. Ebrill 25, 1900, yn ei gartref gerllaw Idaho Springs, Col., o'r miner's consumption, bu farw David Lumley, yn 57 mlwydd oed. Genedigol ydoedd o Aberllyfeni, Sir Feirionydd, ac yr oedd ei dad, Robert Lumley, yn ddiacon gyda y T. C. yno, ac yn gefnder i'r pregethwr adnabyddus, y Parch Richard Lumley. Daeth David Lumley i rodio yn llwybr y teulu mewnpethau crefyddol, ac yr oedd yn athraw yn yr Ysgol Sabbothol pan yn dra ieuanc. Tua 30 mlynedd yn ol ymbriododd a Miss Rebecca Morgan, yr hon fu yn ymgeledd gymwys iddo weddill ei oes. Deunaw C, mlyncdd yn ol i Gorphenaf diweddaf daethant i'r wlad hon, gan sefydlu gerllaw Idaho Springs. Rhoddir gair uchel iddo fel dyn pur, gwynebagored ac ym- ddiriedol. Yr oedd yn frawd i Robert Lumley a Mrs Ellis Jones, Emporia, Kansas John Lumley, Ratvon, N. Mexico; Evan Lumley, Idaho Springs; Mrs Rowland Williams, Racine, Wis., heblaw un brawd a dwy chwaer yn Nghymru, pa rai !gyda ei anwyl briod sydd wedi eu gadael mewn galar ar ei ol. Cafwyd gwasanaeth angladdol ddydd Llun, Ebrill 30, yn addoldy Cymreig Denver, a rhoddwyd ei gorff i orphwys yn mynwent Fairmont.
The, most nutritious. EPPS'S COCOA Grateful and comforting EPPS'S COCOA For breakfast and supper. EPPS'S COCOA WELSH GAZETTE PRINTERIES FOR ARTISTIC AND COMMERCIAL Aw- PRINTING. Business Notices. 0ARDIGANSHIRE CARRIAGE WORKS J. G. WILLIAMS, PRACTICAL CARRIAGE BUILDER, CHALYBEATE STREET, (Near Railway Station,) ABERYSTWYTH. NEW CARRIAGES of own Manufacture on hand, of Best Material and Finest work- manship throughout. Rubber Tyres fitted to all Vehicles if required. J. G. WILLIAMS invites inspection of works, which is the largest and best equipped in the county. PRIVATE A-DDRESS-13, BAKER STREET DAVID HOWELL, GENERAL DRAPERY ESTABLISHMENT, 133s 35, GREAT DARKGATE St- AND g MARKET STREET, ABERYSTWYTH' WELSH JpiLAXXELS AND QHAWLS. CARPETS AND LINOLEUMS. W. R. JONES,, WATCHMAKER JEWELLER, &r„ 32, Great Darkgate Street, ABERYSTWYTH A large Assortment of JEWELLERY, in Gold, Silver, and Pebbles, Suitable for Presents, &c., also LADIES' AND GENTS' GOLD :AND :SILVER WATCHES. SPECTACLES AND EYE-GLASSES TO SUIT ALL SIGHTS. n A Good Assortment of WEDDING, KEEPER, and GEM RIKGS. .SPLENDID BARGAINS. L REES JONES EMFORlUM. TREGARONt Now offers for Sale at Low Clearance Prices a fine lot of MEN'S, YOUTH'S, AND BOYS' OVERCOATS. FURNITURE. FURNITURE. l FURNITURE. J. L. EVANS, COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHER; CABINET MAKER & UPHOLSTEKERI (i REAT D ARKGATE S TRE.:E A BERTSTWYTH. FURNITURE' FURNITURE, FU RN I TU REl DAVID WATKINS, WORKSHOP SEA VIEW PLACE. JPEITATE ADDEBSS CUSTOM-HOUSE STREET. PAINTER, PLUMBER, PAPERHANGER, GLAZIER AND HOUSE DECORATOR. CHOICE ASSORTMENT OF PAPER- HANGINGS ALWAYS IN STOCK. SHEET LEAD PIPES, CISTERNS, &c., &c. HOLLIER'S COMMERCE HOUSE, JgRIDGE STREET & QUEEN STREE-1 roB FANCY GOODS AND CYCLING ACCESSORIES Business Notices. ESTABLISHED 1835. D. R. JO-NES AN-D SON, LADIES', GENTLEMEN'S & CHILDREN'S BOOT & SHOE MAKER, y BRIDGE STREET, ^^BERYSTWYTB A large assortment of Children's Boots and Shoes always in Stock. Sand Boots in Great Variety. Repairs neatly and promptly executed. AGENT FOR HERCCLBS NOBILITY AND THE HOLDFAST BRAND. Lampeter Hand-sewn Boots always in Stock. J. WALTER EVANS, t (t £ J|_REAT DARKGATE STREET t ABERYSTWYTH. Is now showing a Splendid Selection of NEW GOODS In all Departments. BOYS' & MEN'S SUITS IN A GREAT VARIETY. NEW DRESSES, FURNISHING GOODS, &c. — HAIRDRESSING. BUY YOUR ORNAMENTAL HAIR DIRECT FROM THE MAKER. A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF TRESSES OF HAIR, CYCLIST FRINGES, WIGS, SCALPS, PARTINGS, FRONTS, HAIR DYES, RESTORERS, and all kinds of TOILET REQUISITES. LADIES' HAIR COMBINGS TASTEFULLY MADE UP. A. JOINSON, 14, P IER STREET, ABERYSTWYTH RICHARD MORGAN GENERAL GROCER, CORN & FLOUR MERCHANT, R E A T J) ARKGATE STREET, A BERYSTWYTH. COUGH MIXTURE FOB WINTER COUGH AND BRONCHITIS TRY ROBERT ELLIS'S COUGH MIXTURE AND CHEST TONIC. lOid. and 2s. 3d. per bottle, post free- WM. RICHARDS, GROCER AND PROVISION MERCHANT Begs to Inform the public that he HAS REMOVED To more Commodious Premises, lately carried on as the Gwalia Temperance Hotel, J. GWILYM EVANS. Family Grocer & Provision Merchant, THE STORES,: HIGH STREET STATION ROAD, TOWYN. NOTED HOUSE FOR TEA. BEST IN PURITY AND FLAVOUR. 1. AND G. LLOYD, COACHBUILDERS, ALFRED PLACE, ABERYSTWYTH. farriages made to order on the shortest notice. Experienced Men kept for all Branches CARRIAGES FOR SALE. HARFORD SQUARE, LAMPETEE. WALTER DAVIES Is now making a Grand Display of the LATEST NOVELTIES Mantles, Capes, Jackets, Mackintosh Cloaks, Furs, Costumes, etc., PLAIN AND FANCY DRESS FABRICS. P S. Goods not in Stock procured at Shortest Notice by Parcels arriving daily from London and other centre. JACK EDWARDS, BOOKSELLER, Great Darkgate Street, ABERYSTWYTH TAILORING ESTABLISHMENT, 13, pIER STREET, ABERYSTWYTH 1 I)AATI:F) JAMES. Suitings, Coatings, Trouserings, &c., in the best fashion and at reasonable prices. Cricketing and gating Suits made to order on the Shortest Notice. W. H. TRUSCOTT, WATCH AND CLOCK MAKER, LAPIDARY AND OPTICIAN, €31 r I TERRACE ■ > OAD, (OrposiTB THE • 9 J- POST OFFICB). A large assortment of Wedding, Diamond and Gem Riags. Business Notices. TAKE CARE OF YOUR CHEST. OLD DR. P.RR'S MIRACULOUS COUGH SYRUP I Has been proved by thousands to be a Certain, Safe, and Swift Cure for Coughs, Chronic Bronchitis, Irritation of the Throat, and every form of Winter Catarrh COMPOSED ENTIRELY OF HEALING AND BALSAMIC HERBS. Thousands of Bottles sold every year. ASK YOUR CHEMIST FOR A BOTTLE. PRICE 1/11 and 2/9, (by post 3d. extra) SOLE PROPRIETOR AND MANUFACTURER, ISAAC T. LLOYD. 31. P. S.31 CHEMIST, 267, Knw's ROAD, CHELSEA, LONDON. To be obtained Wholesale and Retail in North Wales from the "DOYEY PHARMACY," ABERDOVEY1 A WORD IX SEASON. TRY MORGANS Pectoral Linseed Balsam Certain Cure for Coughs, Colds, Influeaza. and all affections of the Chest, Throat, and Lungs. ——— HAs CURED OTHERS. WILL CURE You. Prepared only by R. MORGAN, PHARMACEUTICAL CHEMIST, ABERYSTWYTH. Sold in Is. k 2s. bottles WONDERFUL RESULTS. OWENS BROS., 31, NORTHGATE STREET ABERYSTWYTH, I BUILDERS, JOINERS, JUNDERTAKERS, &-cl Estimates given for every description of work WORKSHOP -PORTLA'-N D LANE. JOHN JONES, JgUILDING J^JATERIAL ^yjERCHANT, MONUMENTAL YARD, TREGAROX, gOUTH "r ALES. MONUMENTS AND TOMBSTONES OF ALL SIZES IN STOCK. THE WATERLOO COACHES DaILY to the A.1! CUB ;DEVTL'S BRIDGE AND OTHE.R PLACES OF INTEREST BOOKING OFFICE: WATERLOO HOTEL, TERRACE ROAD, I ABERYSTWYTH. TO THE INHABITANTS OF ABERYSTWYTH AND DISTRICT. ISAACS SAMUEL ;a Begs to announce that he has [OPENED BUSINESS IN Grocery and Provisions AT NORTH END STORES! RAILWAY TERRACE. ALADDIN'S MAGIC TEA ? t) MAC;;C- j. c~ j L iL THE BEST IN THE MARKET w ILLIAM "yyiLLIAMS & COMPANY, B UTTON STREET, L IYERPOOL D. JONES, n IGH CLAss T A I LOR, CHALYBEATE STREET, ABERYSTWYTH. GENTLEMEN'S JJUNTING & g HOOTING s UITS. B REECllES A SPECIALITY. L IVERIES, n IGH-CLASS ]LADIES'T A-ILOli-MADE c OSTUMES Made by Experieneed Workmen om the premises THE rwelsb i w I = Gazette" 0' Being the only bilingual paper in the District it offers Unique. Advantages to Advertisers List of some of the principal places where "Cbe Ulclst) Gazette" is sold: ABERYSTWYTH. ABERAYRON. ABERDOVEY. ABERGYNOLWYN. A BERLLEFENNY. ABERARTH. ARTHOG. BALA. BARMOUTH. BLAENAU FESTLNIOC13 BRONANT. BLAENPENNAL. BORTH. Bow STREET BANGOR. CARDIGAN. CARMARTHEN. CARNARVON CEMMES. CELLAN. CLLCENNIN. CROSS I-s. CORRIS. CORWEX. CRICCIETH. CWMYSTWYTH. CRIBYN. DOLGELLEY. DISAS MAWDDWY. DERRY ORMOND. DEVIL'S BRIDGE. DREFACH. DIHEWYD. DYFFRYX. EGLWYSFACH. FESTIXIOG. GOGINAN. HARLECH. LAMPETER. LLANAFAN. LLANBADARN FAWR. LLANDILO. LLANFIH ANGEL, LLANFARIAN. LLANGWYRFON. LLANWNEN. LLANVENOG. LLANARTH. LLANDDEWI. LLANGEITHO. LLEDROD. LLANILAR. LLANON. LLANBEDR. LLANGYBI. LLANYBYTHER. LLANDYSSUL. LLANBRYNMAIR. LLANRHYSTYD ROAD. I V LLANRHYSTYD. LLANUWCHLLYN. LLWYNGWRIL. MACHYNLLETH. MINFFORDD NEWTOWN. "'A NEWCASTLE EMLYN. NEWQUAY. PENNAL. PONT LLANIO. PONTRHYDFENDIGAID. P ONTRH YDYGROES. PEXRHVNDEUDRAETH. PORTMADOC. PENLLWYN. PONTERWYD. PENRHYNCOCH. PENPARKE. PWLLHELI. RHYDLEWIS. RHYDFYDR. TALYBONT. TREGABOX. TALIESIN. TALGARREG. TALSARN. TALSARNAU. TOWTYN. TREFEIRIG. WELSHPOOL. YSTRAD. YSPYTTY Y STWYTH LONDON. LIVERPOOL. LLANDILO. LLANDEINDOD WELLS. LLWYNPIA. MANCHESTER. MERTHYR TYDVIL. PONTYPRIDD ADVERTISING Co'S JùoIt STALL. PORTH. PONTYCYMNER TREORCHY,