CARDIGAN I DISTRICT LETTER. COGREGATIOAL SINGING. The annual singing festival of the Congregational churches of Cardigan, Bryn, Salem, Capel Degwel, Ffvnonbedr, Tyrhos, Lleehryd and Trewyddel_ was held on Wednesday last at Capel Mair, Cardigan, the attendance at each of the three services being very large. The morning service, which was set apart for the children, was presided over by the Rev D. Jones, Hope Chapel, and the adult services were presided over in the afternoon uy the Rev J. ETans, Moylgrove, and in the evening by the Rev H. H. Williams, Llechryd. The day's proceedings were under the superintendence of the pastor, the Rev D. G. Morris. Mr D. W. Lewis, F.T.S.C., Brynaman, couducted the singing, and Miss Edith Daniel accompanied. As a listener one can only describe the effect of the singing as electrical, and after such a display of choral power one asks why it is not possible to mass such voices for competitive work. If the union of the choirs of different religious bodies is-.impossible, why not form a 200 voice choir to represent a single de- nomination ? If the question is raised, the reasons given are that competing choirs invariably, sooner or later, breed discord, demoralize the members, seriously interrupt the work, and discipline of the churches. For these reasons the formation of competitive choirs is generally discouraged by the Churches. And it may be added the choral master- pieces of the world are rarely studied and sung locally. THE QUEEN'S BIRTHDAY. The Queen's birthday was loyally honoured at Cardigan. The outward display of such loyalty took the form of continuous bell-ringing, street decoration, a cannonade, sundry street processions, and a volunteer dress parade, with a Jeu-de-joit. The war fever has aroused a wonderful interest in -volunteering, the ranks of F Company (Cardigan) 1st V.B., Welsh regiment, being almost at full strength. There were 72 on parade on Thursday under the command of Lieutenant W. E. James. Colonel W. Picton Evans. the commandant of the battalion, inspected the company, and, on address- ing them afterwards, he congratulated them upon their clean and smart appearance, and upon the self-reliance shewn by the men individually under orders. After the feu-de-joie, led by Lieut. James, cheers were given for her Majesty, and for thosa gallant fellows who so nobly fought at Mafeking. U.C.W. STUDEI,-TS' VISIT. It was expected that there would have been a good muster of the agricultural students of the University College of Wales at Cardigan on Satur- day, as it was understood to be their intention to hold a meeting in the town, and to visit Noyadd Wilym in order to inspect the shorthorn herd and the grass farm in Clay." Professor Williams and a small party of students did visit Noyadd Wilym, and were hospitably received by Mr Morgan- Richardson, but owing to a misunderstanding, several students, after travelling a long way, re- mained in town. The party were afterwards enter- tained to dinner by Mr Mcrgan-Richardson at the Angel Hotel. -Nfr --Nf organ- Richardson was an ex- hibitor on Thursday at the Shropshire and West Midland Agricultural Show, held at Shrewsbury, and was awarded first prize in the shorthorn heifer class. This animal—" Octave "-and other exhibits were absent from the herd on the occasion of the students' visit. It is easy to understand the im- mense boon such tours of inspection must be under the expert guidance of Prof. Williams. No course could be better calculated to stimulate interest and develope progressive ideas in the young agri- culturist. FIRE. An alarm of fire was raised on Saturday morning by a person running into the Ship Wine Vaults, and shouting that the Stores were on fire. The people of the establishment naturally thought it was the Bonded Stores in the rear of their premises, and the news had for the moment quite a paralysing effect. The alarm soon spread, and it was then found that dense smoke was issuing from a tempor- effect. The alarm soon spread, and it was then found that dense smoke was issuing from a tempor- ary carpenter's shop over beer warehouse, some little distance from the Bonded Stores. There were a number of willing workers soon on the spot, and the danger of a serious fire were soon averted. The actual fire was in itself insignificant, although a good deal of damage was done to a quantity of pre- pared work for use on the new buildings in Pendre. but the lesson is none the less a serious one. Had the fire actually broken out, as was thought, at the Bonded Stores, what could the townspeople have done to extinguish it ? The situation would have been one of pitiable helplessness. One hesitates to tell the truth. A fire at the Bonded Stores would have involved the the Guild Hall buildings, and probably the whole of that side of the street, and to cope against such an outbreak, there are six fire buckets, a few lenghts of hose, and a couple of ladders, with a wholly inadequate water supply for such an emergency Providence has been ex- tremely kind iwprotecting the town for many years against anything like a calamitous fire-but we must not forget that Providence safe guards those who protect themselves and some day there will be exacted, most assuredly, a terrible penalty for such long-standing neglect. The humorous side of the picture may occur to some, but really the matter is far too serious to treat with levity. AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY. The annual meeting of the Cardigan Agricultural Society was held at the Angel Hotel, on Saturday last, when Col. W. Picton Evans presided over an unusually large attendance of farmers, and others interested. The accounts for the past year shovyed a balance in favour of the Society of over P-10, and there were sundry other assets on hand. The Secretary reported that in two instances the prize money won at the last show was returned, viz. the Mayor, Mr Morgan-Richardson, £6 5s Od; and Mr Morgan Jones, Penlan, P,3 15s Od. Messrs John Owen, and J. R. Adams were appointed to audit the accounts. The date of the coming show was definitely fixed for the 16th August next. Mr J. V. Colhy, of Rhosygilwen. was nominated president for the year, and the officers, Mr R. R. Storey, treasurer; and MrD. Morgan Jones, secretary, were re-appointed. GIFT BY THE MAYORESS. A good deal of interest is evinced by the public in the generous proposal of the Mayoress, Mrs Morgan-Richardson, to erect an ornamental pavilion, or shelter, on the Net pool promenade, to mark the Mayor's third year of office. The members of the Borough Council visited the Net- pool on Thursday last, and selected a site for the shelter at a spot commanding a fine view of St Dogmell's, and the river Tivy. A structure of this kind will greatly enhance the actractiveness of the promenade, and it is to be hoped that when erected it will be treated properly by the young men who frequent the walk. The manner in which the trees and ornamental shrubs,wliicli planted by 1 "tue Mayor at considerable 6Spense last year on the Netpool grounds.—have been treated, make one somewhat dubious as to the fate of the shelter, but it is well to be hopeful. The Town should be grate- ful to the Mayoress for her generosity. TELEPATH. SUCCESS.—At the annual show of the Shropshire and West Midland district held at Shrewsbury on Thursday last, Mr C. Morgan Richardson, Noyadd Wilym was awarded the first prize for the best heifer calved in 1899. A CENTENARIAN.—Mrs James, Tycanol, near Cardigan, who had a brother in the ranks under Wellington at Waterloo, has just completed her 100th birthday. She retains her mental faculties, and has much to say about the great events of the year 1815.
LLANDYSSUL. QUARTERLY MEETING.—The Congregationalists of Cardiganshire held their quarterly meeting on Tuesday and Wednesday last week at Horeb, near Llandyssul, one of the Churches under the pastorate of the Rev. T. Pennant Phillips. A con- ference was held on the afternoon of Tuesday, under the presidency of the Rev. T. A. Penry, Aberystwyth, when various matters were discussed. The Rev. Towyn Jones, Cwmaman, and Mr E H. Davies, Pentre, Rhondda, addressed the meeting on behalf of the Welsh "Gronfa." which is a move- ment for the collection of E20,000 to be devoted to- wards denominational purposes. It was decided to hold the next quarterly meeting at Tynygwndwn, in the pastorate of the Rev. Carolan Davies. On Tuesday evening preaching services were held at Horeb and neighbouring churches, and were con- tinued on Wednesday.
LLANON. PARISH MEETING.—On Wednesday the 23rd inst., a Parish Meeting was held at the Board Schoolroom at the above place. Mr D. Lloyd Morris in the chair. There was a fairly repre- sentative gathering and various parochial matters were discussed, anior.gst which was our very deficient water supply. It was proposed, and the proposal was agreed to, to repair the present pump and wells, and to add a couple of new pumps, the expense to be paid from the rates. We are now living in hopes of seeing this place blessed at no very distant date with a plentiful supply of pure water but still one thing troubles us very much, namely the possibility that, the water is very deep, and so expensive to get at that the increase in our rates will be tremendous. This idea has also occurred to one of our parish councillors, and we hear that lie has actually tried an experiment witk a seventeen feet screw, and after boring down to a considerable depth the screw found, not water-- but hard rock and now unless the water follows the old precedent this gentleman has a consider- able time to wait before he gets a sight of the desired water. Let us hope that the efforts of the Parish Meeting will not meet with the same adverse fate, but will be very speedily crowned with success*
NEWCASTLE EMLYN. Fashionable Wedding. On Tuesday, May 22nd., the marriage was solem- nized at the Parish Church, Penboyr, between Mr Tom Morgan Davies, of Angel House and Parknest, and Miss Davies, of Penrallt. Penboyr Consider- able interest was taken in the event as the con- tracting parties were well known and held in high esteem throughout a wide neighbourhood the bride is the eldest daughter of the late Mr Thos. Davies, Penrallt, and the bridegroom is the eldest son of Mr David Davies, Angel House. The cere- mony was witnessed by a large number of friends and admirers, who manifested their good wishes by decorating the route of the bridal party with flags and bunting of many colours, and arches of t evergreen. Mr William Henry Davies, brother of j the bridegroom acted as bestman, and the brides- maids who were charmingly attired, were Miss Davies, Angel House (sister of the bridegroom), and the Misses Davies (sisters of the bride). The bridegroom and bestman with his father and others, arrived at the Church shortly before 12 o'clock, and a few minutes later the bride and her three bridesmaids arrived. The bride was led to ¡ the altar and given away by Dr. Lloyd of Adpar. She wore a pretty dress of silver grey poplin, richly trimmed with white silk and steel, and a picture hat to match trimmed with chiffon and ostrich feathers. She also wore a diamond brooch and carried a lovely streamer bouquet of white roses and lillies of the valley, the gift of the bridegroom. The brides- maids (two sisters of the bride) wore blue cloth dresses trimmed with blue silk, and had hats to match. Miss Davies, sister of the bridegroom, wore a silver grey poplin dress trimmed with white tucked satin and embroidered chiffon, and she wore a very pretty white hat handsomely trimmed with white chiffon and ostrich tips. Each of the bridesmaids also wore a gohl.,hrooch, and carried streamer bouquets of Marchal Niel roses, and lillies of the valley,. the gifts of the bridegroom. The bride's travelling costume was of royal blue cloth with white satis collar, black hat trimmed with black tips and blue flowers. The dresses, which evoked general admiration for their excellency of taste in style and- colour were the handiwork of Miss Davies, Corner House, Newcastle Emlyn. Needless to add that the event was celebrated with much rejoicings in the town which was for the greater part of it en f6te in honour of the auspicious day, and its ceremony. The following is a list of the presents :— Bridegroom to bride, diamond brooch; Mrs Davies, Penrallt, household linen and cutlery; Mr David Davies, Penrallt, travelling trunk; Miss E. Davies, Penrallt, dinner service; Miss A. Davies, Penrallt, tea service; Dr Lloyd, Adpar, cheque Mr Davies, Angel House, do.; Miss Davies, Angel House, tea cosy; Miss Evans, Castle House, hot water kettle Mr and Mrs Williams, Gelligatti, claret bottles Rev and Mrs T. Jones, The Rectory, silver cruet stand Mr and Mrs Davies, Ffynon- bedr, bedroom ware; Misses Jones, Penrallt, Llangeler, silver-mounted water jug; Mr and Mrs Williams, Oakland, table cloth Misses Rees, Post Office, silver-mounted jelly dish; Misses Jones, Velindre House, afternoon tea cloth Miss Lizzie Jones, Spring Garden, flannel; Mr and Mrs E. E. Mathias, coal vase; Mr and Mrs Evans, Cambrian House, eider down quilt; A Friend, a cheque; Mr Ben Thomas, Newcastle-Emlyn, table cloth and serviettes; Mr and Mrs Davies, Peterswell, beer set and cheese stand; Mr David Davies, Penrallt (servant),glassdish; Mr J. Davies, Penrallt (servant), glass dish; Mr and Mrs Rowlands, do., counter- pane; Miss M. Mathias, Brynamlog, tin jug Mrs S. Davies, Glanmamog, cake stand Miss A. Evans, Penralltfach, egg stand Miss M. Evans, Penrallt- fach, pair of ornaments; Mrs M. Williams, Cwm, old glass sugar basin; Mrs Davies, Penrhiw, cheese stand; Miss Getta Davies, Penrhiw, flower vase and pepper bottle; Mrs Rees, Pligyrhiw, flower vase and wine glasses; Mrs Jones, Tanner's Hall, towels; Miss Ruth Davies, Soar, old jug and glasses; Mr and Mrs Thomas, Terra Cotta, counter- pane Mr J. A. Evans, surgeon, Llandyssul, silver carver rests; Mr Harries, Penpark, Llandyssul, cheque; Mrs Davies, Bryn, Llandyssul, set of jugs Misses Davies, do., jugs, plate, and ornaments; Mrs Campden, Croesffordd, eggstand and glasses; Mr and Mrs Thomas, Sycamore-street, biscuit jar Mrs Davies, Pantybwlch, cheque; Miss Davies, Emlyn-square, teapot and hot water jug Mr and Mrs Davies, Tyr'lon, bread tray and fruit stand Miss Thomas, New Shop, toilet set; Mrs Jones, Pengraig, cups and saucers; Mrs Evans, Penpit, pair of ornaments Mrs Williams, Pit, set of jugs Mrs Thomas, Glyncoed, two pairs of stockings; Mrs James, Panycelyn, set of jugs; Miss Davies, Ffynonwen, silver teapot. Bride to Bridegroom, diamond scarf pin; Mr. Davies, Angel House (father), cheque; Mrs. Davies, Angel House (mother), old family coin; Miss Davies, Angel House (sister), dressing case; Nl r. W. H. Davies, Angel House (brother), travelling port- manteau Mr. Wynne Davies, Angel House (brother), horse gauge walking stick; Mr. C. H. L. Fitz Williams, bridle Mr. Samuel J. Elias, Emlyn House, bridle; Mr. and Mrs. Jones, Vet, bridle; Mr. Tom James, saddler, stirrups and straps Mr. Evan Jonathan, cattle dealer, clock; Messrs. E. Williams & Son, chemists, drawing room clock; Mr. A. P. Davies, jeweller, aneroid barometer; Mr. Thomas Evans, Penlan, bedroom clock; Rev. W. Powell, Vicarage, bedroom clock; Mr. and Mrs. Picton Jones, china clock; Mr. and Mrs. Carbery, Waterford, bedroom clock; Mr. John Evans, mason, bedroom clock; Miss Thomas, Emlyn- square, travelling clock; Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Edwards, Aberystwyth, silver toast rack; Mr. W. V. Howell Thomas, Carmarthen, silver egg stand and spoons; Col. Lewes, Llwysnewydd, silver afternoon tea spoons and tongs in case Mr. and Mrs. Hughes, Supt. Insurance, Carmarthen, silver jelly dish and spoon Mr. W. J. Evans, postman, silver butter dish and knife Miss Evans Lloyds- terrace, silver butter knife, pickle fork and jam spoon; Miss Jones, Cloth Hall, silver pickle fork; Mr. James Davies, Cilloch, silver pickle jar on stand; Miss Lloyd, Penralltybie, silver salt cellar and spoons; Mr. and Mrs. Murphy, Adpar House, silver hot water jug; Mr. Snead Williams, N. & P. Bank, silver butter dish and knife Mr. J. E. James, Gwalia, silver afternoon tea set; a Friend, dinner service; Mr W. and Miss Jones, Drover's Arms, tea service; a Friend, afternoon tea service; Mr and Mrs Thomas, 11. Lloyd-terrace, hearthrug; Mr and Mrs Jones, Blaengwyddon, bedroom ware Dr and Mrs J. Thomas, do.; Mr and Mrs Rees, Emlyn Arms. do.; Mr and Mrs Morris, Angel-cottage, afternoon tea table; Mrs Davies, Emlyn Bakery, a live calf; Capt and Mrs Rowlands, St Dogmell's, cheque; Mr and Mrs Roberts, Salutation, do.; Mr Theo Jones, Pengelli, cheque; Mr Jonah Evans, Pontarselly, cheque; Mr James, Trefwtial, do.; Mr and Mrs Stephen Mor- gan, Cardigan, do.; Mr Thomas Evans, Troedyraur. do.; Mr and Mrs George, solicitor, do.; Dr and Mrs Powell, do.; Capt Morgan. St Dogmells, do.; Mrs Jones, Bunch of Grapes, do.; Mr and Mrs Evans, Llwyncadfor, do.; Misses Davies, Lamb Inn, do.; Mr and Mrs Thomas Adams, coal scuttle Mr Esau Williams, Checker G.W.R., do.; Mr James Jones, Tivy-terrace, basket; Mr E. Williams, Cabinet maker, arm chair; Mrs Davies, Troedrhiwfergam, chairs; Mr Thomas Morgans, Ffinant, cups and saucers Miss Blodwen Kean, Emlyn-square, a pair of kid gloves Mr Roderick Jones, Drover's Arms, cigarettes; Miss Martha Davies, Castle-street, copper tea kettle; Mrs Jane Howells. Lloyd's terrace, glass sugar basin and cream jug; Mr. Harry Jones, London, Ebony Hall, brush and bracket; Mr Daniel Davies, Board School, travelling rug; Mr Ben Thomas, Cawdor House, ditto and straps; Miss Evans, College-street, Lampeter, ditto Miss Evans, Penralltfachnog, ditto; Mr Freddie Mathias, Mountain Ash, chenille table cover; A Friend, table cover; Mrs Morris, Fountain Hall, toilet covers; Mr and Mrs Elias Thomas, Family Bible; Mrs Gibbon, tea cosey; Mr and Mrs Wm. Thomas, Shoe Warehouse, set of trays Rev and Mrs Jones, Bridge-street, slippers; Miss Mary Evans. Ffinnant, table cloth Mrs J. W. Rees, Aberarad, ditto; Rev and Mrs Phillips, Marsella quilt and Damask table cloth; Miss Sarah Thomas, Grader-row, white Marsella quilt; Mr Evans, Castle House, ditto; Mr Tom Evans, ditto; Mrs Judith Reynolds, Counterpane; Miss Bywater, Penybank, ditto; Mr and Miss Davies, Bank House, table cloth and serviettes Mrs Evans Royal Oak, table cloth Mr Daniel Davies, Water- street, bedroom towels; Mr and Mrs J. Griffithp, Waterford, eider-down quilt; Misses Davies, Stationers, drawing-room hearth rug: Mr and Mrs Robert Lewis, Adpar, satin table cover Miss Mary Thomas, Spring Gardens, spitoon; Mrs Elizabeth Jones, Ffinnant, Baskets; Mr and Mrs Evans, Brvnmarlog, hunting crop; Mr and Mrs Jones, saddler, ditto; Mrs Sphere, Ffvnonau, carriage whip; Mr Tom Jones. Velindre ditto; Mrs Evans, Royal Oak, ditto; Mr Jones Davies, Saddler, ditto; Mr and Mrs Thomas, North Lodge, ditto; NJ r. J. R. Jones, chemist, silver mounted biscuit jar; Mr. and Mrs. D. Jones, Police Station, Adpar, silver mounted butter cooler; Mr. and Mrs. Davies, Sychbant, silver breakfast cruet; Mrs. Maggie Davies (servant), ditto.; Mr. and Mrs. Evans, Cam- brian House. silver sifted sugar basket; Mrs. and Miss Lewis, Blue Bell, silver mounted jam dish Mr. William Davies. weaver, Adpar, ditto.; Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Thomas, Morris Row, silver mounted preserve dish; Mr William Jones, Swan Inn, electro plated preserve dish and spoon Mr. and Mrs. Jones, White Lion, silver plated butter dish and knife; Mrs. Jones, Blaencillech, silver mounted sifted sugar basin; Miss Jenkins, Coedmore House, £ dozen solid silver tea spoons; Mrs. and Mr». Mathias, Ty'rdre' electro plated cruet stand, electro plated butter dish, and cutlery; Mrs. Isaac, Blaen- cillech, silver tea pot; Mr. and Mrs. W. Thomas, Adpar, silver mounted biscuit jar; Mrs. and P. S. Rogers, ditto; Mr. and Mrs. Williams, Gelligatti, gold scarf pin Mr* Coram, Adpar, dressing case Mr. and Mrs. James, Ffynongripil, ditto; Mrs. Jones, Post Office, tea caddv and sugar basin in walnut case; Mr. W. Lloyd, N. & P. Bank, fish carvers in case; Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Thomas, Victoria House, carvers and steel with ivory handles in case; Mr. and Mrs. D. Jones, Blacn- ffynon, carvers; Mr. and Mrs. Elias, Emlyn House, carvers and steel with ivory handles; A Friend, carvers; Mr. J. Davies, watchmaker, carvers and steel in case; Mr. David Evans, Quarry, carvers; Mr. and Mrs. W. Evans, Tynrhelyg, bread fork and cake knife in case; Mrs. Lloyd Davies, painter, dessert knife, fork and spoon in case; Mr. and Mrs. Jeremy, Sussex House, a hand- some case containing cutlery; Mr. T. J. Thomas, jeweller, half dozen large and small electro-plated -prongs; Miss Howell, Bwlchpal. knives and forks Mr and Mrs Davies, Ffosrhendy, knives and forks; Mrs R. Davies, Coedybryn, half-a-dozen tea spoons and tongs Mrs Thomas, East Lodge, half-a-dozen dessert spoons; Mrs Jones, Parkllyn, half-a-dozen teaspoons in case Mrs Griffiths, Factory, half-a- dozen teaspoons in case Miss Hetty Elias, Drover's Arms, half-a-dozen teaspoons; Mr J. Williams, Carrier's Arms, half-a-dozen knives and forks; Miss Davies, Emlyn-square, brass toasting fork Mr W. Davies, smithy, Adpar, inkstand; Miss Evans, Castle House, oil painting; Mr and Miss Mathias, Market-square, pair of picture Mr and Mrs Tom Morris, Emlyn-street, pair of pictures Mr Johnnie Morgan, Penlan, pair of pictures Miss Esau, Porth-street, view in plush frame Mr Jones, Plough Inn, brass spirit lamp tea kettle on stand Mr Davies, Blaencillech, copper tea kettle Mr Samuel Davies, Cilfallen, pair of ornaments Mrs Judith Morris, Adpar, pair of ornaments Mrs Davies, Bridge End, china milk tray, jugs, and mugs Mr and Mrs Miles, pair of wine decanters; Mr Trevor Lloyd, Swansea, claret jugs; Mrs Edwards, Blaencilech, butter dish and knife Miss Margaret Evans, Coedmore-lane, butter dish and knife Miss Williams, Black Ox, coffee jug: Mrs Davies, Fountain Hall, half-a-dozen wine glasses Mr and Mrs Edwards, Redcow, glass tray, jug and tumblers.; Mr D. Roger Jones, Castle-ter- race, brush and comb Mrs Elizabeth Jones, Water street, flower vases; Mr and Mrs Evans, Glanmedeni drawing room lamp Mr and Mrs Thomas, Terra Cotta Villa, hall lamp; Mrs Sarah Phillips, Market- square, lamp; Miss Evans, Brynderwen, wine bottles; Miss Thomas, New Shop, claret jugs Mrs Morgans, St Dogmells, wine bottles; Mr James Howells, Bwlcbpal, spoon rack Miss H. Thomas, Wernfach, knife box; Mr Johnnie Jones, dealer, letter rack; Mr and Mrs James, Penwalk, cheese stand Mrs East, Adpar, cheese stand Mrs Camden, Adpar, cheese stand Mrs Mrs M. A. Thomas, Coedmore Lane; set of jugs; Mr David Thomas, Coedmore Lane, cup and saucer; Mrs Rowlands, Aberarad, tea pot; Mr John Davies, Spring Gardens, hot water jug Mr and Mrs John James, Lloyd's Terrace, hot water jug; Mrs Jones, Ty'rlone Velindre, hot water jug Miss Ann Charles, White Lion, hot water jug; Mrs Mary Jones, Penlan, set of jugs Mr Thomas George, agent, set of jugs and stockings; Miss Davies, Cwm, butter dish; Mrs Lewis, Three Salmon, afternoon tea set and table cloth; A Friend, tureens; Miss Mary Rees, Bryndioddef, basins; Mrs Davies, Penrallt- boeth, fancy jugs Mr John Morgans, Post Office, cup and saucer; Mr Eben Howells, Angel House, honey pot; Miss Ann Rees, Bryndioddef, jug; Miss Kate Morgan, Penlan, candle sticks; Mrs Hannah Lewis, Lloyd's-terrace, coffee pot; Miss Eynon, Aberarad, coffee pot; Mrs Jones, Penbuartb, cake dish Mr and Mrs Samuel Davies, butcher, pair of ornaments; Mrs J. Evans, Blaengwrog, muffeneer, and cash box; Mrs Mathias, Tanner's Hall, silk handkerchief; Miss M. Roberts, Salutation, silk handkerchief; Miss Elizabeth Evans, Aberarad, cups, saucers, and plates; Miss Rees, Adpar, album Mrs Evans, Water-street, hot water kettle; Mrs Ann Morgans, Llwyngog, wine glasses, and titmblers; Miss Lewis, Bridge-street, glass jugs; Mr John Williams, Blaencillach, do.; Mr Tom Jones, Parcnest, coloured glass jug and glasses; Mrs Mary Evans, Bryn, coloured glass biscuit jar on stand; Mr and Mrs Morgans, the Workhouse, glass muffineer; Mrs Abigail Howells, Ffinant, glass sugar basin and jug; Mr Arthur Ll. Davies, Lloyd's terrace, glass butter dish; Mrs Aikin, Ebenezer-street, glass muffineer; Mrs Evans, do., glass wine jug; Mrs James, do., do.; Mr Tom James, Rose and Crown, do.; Mrs Hetty Williams, Sycamore-street, wine bottles; Mrs Hannah James, Porth-street, celery dishes; Mrs James Evans, The Kennel, glass cake stand Rev and Mrs Pritchard, glass tray jug and glasses; Miss Jones, Aberarad, glass biscuit jar, and plate; Mrs Evans, Bwlch- caebrith, flower vase; Mr William Owen, Cafan, flower stand; Mrs Jenkins, Trewindsor, bread plate; Mrs Evans, Penpit, do.; Mrs Ann Lewis, Swan, do.; Mr Morris, Porth, Abercycb, do.; Mrs Lewis, Nantllan, egg stand Mr Tom Davies, Aber- arad, flower pot; Mr John Davies, Penlan, do.; Mr William Davies, smithy, Ffinant, shears; Mr W. James, mason, saucepan; Miss Davies, Bridge House, do.; Mr John Thomas, Parcnest, do.; Mr Tom P. Jenkins, postman, do.; Mrs Tom Davies, printer, pie dishes, and rolling pin Mrs Lewis, Park Villa, kettle; Mrs Dl. Phillips, enamelled frying pan; Mrs Williams, Carriers' Arms, boiler; Mrs M. Rees, Penlan. irons; Mrs Elizabeth Morgans, Pontgerri, coffee pot on stand Mrs Rees, Castle-terrace, set of jugs; Mrs Wm. Davies, china dealer, set of jugs, basin, and bucket; Miss Lilly Llewellyn, Court House, tin jugs; Mrs Tom Rees, Bryndioddef, roast- ing jack; Miss Mary Davies, Wernfach, butter clapper Master Tom and Miss Gussie Jones, Tan- ners Hall, basket; Misses Gwennie and Maggie Jones, Tanners Hall, spoons; Mr David Thomas, Tandy, carnage umbrella; Mr Wm. Cob Powell, egg cups; Miss Lewis, Dirwesty, brass candle sticks; Mrs Davies, Pengelli fach, brush Mr T. M. Davies, Penlan, brush Mr and Mrs Llewellyn, White Hart, ornaments; Mr H. Rees, Plaen, orna- ments Mr and Mrs Johns, Police-station, painted ornaments; Miss Margaret Evans, Parenest, painted ornaments; Mr Rees Davies, Parenest, painted ornaments Miss Poll Davies, Angel House, looking glass Miss Sarah Evans, Angel House, table cover; Miss Winefred Evans, Cambrian House, china slippers; Miss Mia Evans, Cambrian House, candle sticks: Miss Maggie Evans, Cambrian House, egg stand Mrs McKenzie. Railway Inn, Henllan, watch case; Mr and Mrs Jones, Pelican, ash pan; Mr David Harries, Tanner's Hall, bellows Mr and Mrs Jones, tPenlone, corded stool; Mrs William James, Adpar, brass fire-irons; Mr Ben Thomas Smith, brass fire-irons; Mr and Mrs Maurice, National School, brass fire-irons; Miss Judith James, Adpar, oak tray; Mrs Jackman, Castle-terrace, two pairs of stockings.
YSTUMTUEN. HOREB oedd y capel a ddewiswyd gan pregeth- wyr cynorthwyol y Wesleyaid y dydd o'r blaen i gynal eu cyfarfod haner blynydclol. Pan osodwyd yr achos o flaen yr eglwys rai misoedd yn ol, pen- derfynwyd yn unfrydol roddi croesawiad i'r brodyr a gwneyd casgliad i'r Wesleyan Methodist Local Preacher's Mutual Aid Association." Y Sabboth diweddaf daeth y pregethwyr oil at eu gilydd, ond un, sef Mr. Williams, Cnwch Coch. Daeth pedwar o Pontrhydygroes, sef Mri. Jonathan Davies, Thomas Jones, Enoch Jones, a D. Lloyd Jones; tri o Ystumtuen, Mri. Edward Jones, J. H. Jones, a J. R. Williams. Dechreuwyd cyfarfod 10 gan Mr. Enoch Jones, a phregethodd Mr. Jonathan Davies. Am 2, arweiniwyd y gwasanaeth gan Mr. D. Lloyd Jones, a chafwyd pregeth gan Mr. E. Jones. Am 5, cynaliwyd cyfarfod pregethwyr dan lywyddiaeth y Parch. R. W. Jones, Ystumtuen, yr bwn a gyr- haeddodd y capel (ar ol pregethu yn Ystumtuen am 10, ac yn Bethel am 2), erbyn yr awr benodedig. Dechreuwyd y cyfarfod trwy weddi gan Mr. J. R. Williams, ac ymdriniwyd ag amryw faterion. Trefnwyd i geisio gan un o'r capelau yr ochr arall i'r Rheidol gymeryd y cyfarfod nesaf pobl y capel hwnw i ddewisy pregethwyr i'w gynal, a'r Sabbath mwyaf cyfleus yn mis Medi. Dechreuwyd oedfa y nos gan Mr. J. H. Jones, a phre<rethwyd gan Mr. Thomas Jones, Pontrhydygroes. Cafwyd casgliad- au da, ac ystyried nad oes ond ychydig yn y lie, a chafo(ld y pregethwyr amser da i draddodi eu cenadwri, a hyderwn weled ffrwyth mewn llawer cyfeiriad. Diolchwyd i bobl y lIe am dderbyn y cyfarfod, ac i'r pregethwyr am eu gwasanaeth.
TATTRONT. PREACHING.—Dr Pan Jones preached to a good congregation at the Independent Chapel on Thurs- day last. SUDDEN DEATH.—Miss Edwards, Felinfach, died in a painfully sudden manner on Thursday evening last on her way home from chapel. She was taken ill in the village about 8 p.m. after the service, and on her way she got worse, and was taken to Mrs Parry's house, where she expired about two hours later. Deceased, who was about fifty years of age, was a sister to Mr D. O. Edwards. The funeral took place on Tuesday.
A DREAM. She stood a queen of beauty, Upon the pebbled shore, And on her breast a lily So beautiful she wore; Her form was chaste and comely, A smile shone on her face, Her eyes were ever beaming With tenderness and grace. Upon the distant water A boat skipped fine and free, It bore a faithful lover Who came across the sea The oars were pulled so smoothly, So dignified and grand, That soon the happy lovers, Met on the peaceful strand. The lurid sun was setting Far in the western sky, The moon was stately rising To rule supreme on high, The. stars began to twinkle Upon the blue so bright- Alas! I woke from dreaming And lost the charming sight. Penllwyn. HUGH EDWARDS. DEATH OF A WEALTHY WESLEYAN. Mr William Mewburn, probably one of the wealthiest members of the Wesleyan connexion, died on Friday evening at his residence, Wykham Park, near Banbury, aged 83. He was a highly- successful stockbroker, carrying on business in London and Manchester, and bad large holdings in the igreat Western Railway (of which he was a director), and many other concerns. • He was chair- man of the Star Insurance Company. He was well known for his munificence in connection with the Wesleyan body, and had built and assisted to build churches and schools in all parts of the country, giving away one-tenth of his income in this manner. He was a magistrate and Deputy-Lieutenant for Oxfordshire, and was High Sheriff of the county some years ago.
THE MARKETS. I ABERYSTWYTH.—MONDAY Wheat made 5s to 5s 3d per 65 lbs; barley, 4s Od to 4s 3d white oats, 2s 9d to 3s Od; black oats, 2s 6d to 2s 9d per 65 lbs. Eggs, 5s 3d to 5s 9d per 120; salt butter, lid to Is per lb. fresh butter, lid to Is per lb.; Fowls 3s 6d to 4s Od per couple; chickens 3s 6d to 4s Od per couple; ducks, 5s per couple geese, 10s to lis per couple; potatoes 3s to 3s 6d per cwt. BUTTER. CARMARTHEN, Saturday. —The make of butter has increased considerably this last week. A very large quantity was disposed of at again another reduction of fully halfpenny per lb. Price paid to-day was from 9id to lOd per lb. Quality excellent. CORN. HEREFORD, Wednesday.-IV, heat, white, per 621b, 3s 3d to 3s 6d ditto, red, per 621b, 3s 3d to 3s 5d; barley, per 561b, 3s to 3s 9d; oats, per 401b, 2s 3d to 2s 9d beans, per 65-ilb, 3s 8d to 3s lOd; maise, per 601b, 2s 9d to 3s Tetches (winter), 4s to 6s; ditto (spring), 3s 6d to 5s. CHESTER, Saturday.—This market was of a holiday character, and wheat was a slow trade. Beans and barley were also quiet, but there was a good inquiry for English oats. Quotations:— Wheat, white and red, 4s 2d to 4s 3d per 751b.; grinding barley, 3s to 3s 4d per 641b.; beans, 4s 8d to 5s 6d per 801b; oats, new, 2s 7d to 2s lid; old, 2s 9d to 3s per 461b Indian corn, lis to 11s 9d per 2401b. EGGS. LONDON, Friday.—A sustained demand has con- tinued, and a good business transpired at firm prices —French of various marks, extra, 8s 6d; selected, It 6d best, 6s 6d; seconds, 5s 9d; Italian, extra, selected, 7s 6d; best. 7s Od; selected 6s 6d best seconds, 6s 3d; Hungarian, Vienna blues, 6s Od; reds, 5s Os; and Galician blues, 5s 9d per 120. HAY AND STRAW. LONDON, Thursday.—Superior picked hay, 80s to 87s 6d: good hay, 70s to 75s inferior, 50s to 65s; prime clover, 80s to 95s; good clover, 70s to 80s; inferior, 60s to 65s; best mixture, 80s to 87s 6d; straw, 28s to 32s. POTATOES. COVENY GARDEN, Thursday.—New Channel Islands, frames, per lb, 3d; ditto, ditto, per cwt 18s to 20; Teneriffe, in boxes, cwt, 14s to 16s: French kidneys, in boxes, per Ib, 2d, ditto, ditto per cwt, 14s to 17s; ditto, Lisbon, per box 6s 6d. LIVERPOOL, Wednesday.—Lynn Greys, 2s 8d tc 3s Od; Main Crop, 3s 6d to 4s; Bruces, 2s lOd tc 3s 6d Champions, 2s lOd to 3s 3d per cwt. MANCHESTER, Thursday.—Yorkshire, up-to-date 11s to 12s; maincrop, lis to 12s; giants, 10s 6d tc 12s; bruce, 10s 6d to 12s Cheshire, up-to-date, 9f to 9s 6d; Bruce, 8s to 9s; giants, 8s 6d to 9s 6d Lincoln, up-to-date, lls to 12s Bruce, 10s 6d tc 11s 6d; Hebrons, 10s to lis; giants, 10s 6d to lis 6d per 18 stones. METAL MARKET. London, Monday.Spelter, P,21 10s; Spanish lead Z17 2s 6d spot; English £17 7s 6d. WOOLLEN TRADE. TRADE KEtpS EXCEEDINGLY quiet, and prices are low. Though colonial wool has kept, on the whole, pretty steady, home growths are almost left alone, any transactions taking place being quite of a retail character. Buyers will not purchase more than they need, and then generally at their own price, and though sellers endeavour to keep up prices, there are generally some to be found who will deal, especially as a new clip is coming to hand, and room must be made for it. For some descriptions prices are even lower than last year, and in this condition of matters it can easily be seen that very little business can be passing.— Spinners are offered extremely low prices for new business, and their position is thus one of some difficulty. Downs, 7d to lOd Kents, 6d to 61d; half-breds, 61d to 7d.1 CATTLE MARKETS. LEICESTER, Saturday.—There were large supplies of home-bred bullocks, most of which were in very good condition, with a fair attendance of buyers and dealers, and trade was brisk for choice lots; inferior dull. Milch cows made £16 to £23 for choice qualities; heifers P,12 to Z15 young stock ZS to £ 8; bullocks, P,12 to £16 Irish cattle, £ 15; to £18 10s; Welsh stock, E9 to £ 14; calves 20s to 30s. per head. Sheep were a fair supply and sold steadily ewes and lambs making 50s to 63s per couple. HEREFORD, Wednesday.—A good demand was experienced for best beef, which made from 7d to 7td per lb., inferior sorts averaging 6d. TradeVas not quite so good for sheep, though nice weights commanded favourable prices. Wethers (out of the wool) fetched 8d to 81d., and in some few cases 9d per lb., and ewes about 7d. A good number of lambs were on offer, and fair competi- tion prevailed at 91d to 10cl per lb. Calves went off well at 7d to 8d., and the pig trade was more brisk, porkers being quoted at 5d to Sid. There was a bit of a lull in the store cattle trade, rather too much being asked, and tke weather centinuing cold. LONDON, Thursday.—The number of beasts on offer to-day, compared with Thursday last, showed an increase of seventy head. The majority con- sisted of fat cows and butchering bulls, the demand for which was greater, consequently a ready sale was effected at higher rates. A few fresh arrivals from Norfolk sold steadily at 4s 8d per 8 Ib (sink- ing the offal). In the number of sheep and lambs penned there was an increase of 360. Trade for both wethers and ewes was slow; a clearance was, however, made at late rates. Lambs were in steady demand, but rates bad to be lowered to the extent of 2d per 8 lbs. The supply of calves was larger than usual, with more demand. Trade ruled firm, best breeds made from 5s lOd to 6s per 8 lbs. Pig ;rade nominal.
AUTUMN FASHIONS. C. M. WILLIAMS BEGS respectfully to announce that he is now showing a good selection of NEW GOODS SUITABLE FOR THE PRESENT SEASON N- EW HATS AND BONNETS. NEW MILLINERY. NEW FEATHERS AND FLOWERS NEW RIBBONS AND LACES. NEW DRESS MATERIALS. NEW GOWNS AND SILK SCARFS. NEW SILK UMBRELLAS, &c NOTED HOUSE FOR STYLISH HATS AND BONNETS. SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO MOURNING ORDERS. GENTS' NEWEST SHAPES IN HATS AND CAPS, TIES, SCARES COLLARS. CUFFS, &C. Inspection respectfully invited. C. M. WILLIAMS, GENERAL APERY ESTABLISHMENT, 10, PIER STREET. ABERYSTWYTH. Educational. mmm^mm^^mm Mr. J. E. LEAH, A.R.C.O., Organist and Choirmaster English Congregational Church, Portland-street, Aberystwyth (late of Richmond Hill Congregational Church, Bournemouth), Gives lessons by Correspondence in Harmony, Counterpoint, Fugue, &c. Personal lessons also in Pianoforte, Organ, Singing and Theory. Preparation for Examination. Many Successes. Schools attended. Engagements accepted for Organ Recitals, Concerts, &c. Address: Bourneville," North Road, Aberystwyth MISS PHILLIPS, CERT. R.A.M., R.C.M., AND TRINITY COLLEGE, LONDON, ORGANIST OF "y^TESLEY ■ c HURCH, With experience in successfully preparing for the above Examinations. Receives Pupils for Organ, Pianoforte, and Singing. Terms on Application. ADDRESS 34, PIER STREET. HIGH SCHOOL FOR GIRLS V I C TOR I A (MARINE) T ERR ACE. A BERYSTWYTH. SEPARATE KINDERGARTEN. PRINCIPAL Miss KATE B. LLOYD. Certificated Mistress, Assisted by a Staff of highly qualified Resident Governesses. REFERENCES— Thomas Jones, Esq., B.A., H.M. Inspector of Schools, Llanelly; The Rev. O. Evans, D.D., King's Cross, London. E. H. Short, Esq., H.M. Inspector, Aberystwyth. Principal Edwards, D.D., Bala Theological College. Principal Roberts, M.A., U.C.W. Principal Prys, M.A., Trevecca College. Dr Scholle Aberdeen University. Rev T. A Penry, Aberystwyth. Pupils prepared for the London and Welsh Matricu lations Oxford and Cambridge Examinations, &c. For Terms, &c., apply PRINCIPAL] Business Notices. NOTICE OF REMOVAL ARTIFICIAL TEETH. MR. JAMES REES (Seventeen years with Messrs. Murphy and Rowley) 30. R AILWAY rpERRACE, A BERYSTWYTH. MR. REES visits TREGARON first and last Tuesday in each Month at Mrs. Williams, Stanley House.. Visits Machynlleth the Second and Fourth Wednes- days in each Month at Mrs. li. Jones, Fentre- rhydin Street (opposite Lion Hotel). Corns on the 1st and 3rd Saturday in each month at Mr W. Evans, Grocer, Liverpool House, (opposite Slaters Arms. Visits Lampeterthe First and Third Fridays in each Month, at R. Evans, milliner, 18, Harford Square. CHARGES MODERATE. FOR TOOTHACHE, NEURALGIA, TIC. FOR TOOTHACHE, NEURALGIA, HEADACHE, TIC DOLOREUX, and similar PAINS IN THE HEAD and GUMS. VICTOLINE Is the Best and ONLY CERTAIN REMEDY IN BOTTLES, Is. If D., 2s., 3S. 6D. 2 FROM ALL CHEMISTS OR FROM MANUFACTURER M. HOWELL JONES, Towyn, Merioneth. FOR REAL WELSH FLANNEL AND WOOLLEN GOODS GO TO J. & E. EVANS, GENERAL DRAPERS AND MILLINERS, — 4 0 GREAT DARKGATE STREET ^BERYSTWYTH. Os byddwch yn methu cael bias ar eich bwyd cymerwch Anti Dyspepsia. GELYN MAWR I DIFFYG TRAUL JONES' ANTI-DYSPEPSIA MIXTURE Un o anhwylderan mwyaf cynhefin y ddynoliaeth ydyw Diffyg Traul Bwyd. Yn wir, y mae yn beth mor gyffredin fel^y mae pobl yn ei gyfrif yn beth distadl etto, onid ydyw yn rhagredegydd bron bob clefyd? Un o arwyddion cyntaf o bono ydyw diffyg archwaeth at fwyd, llawnder yn y cylla ar ol bwyta, dolur yn y pen, ac yn gyffredin corph rhwym brydiau ereill bydd teimlad owagderyn y cylla, awyddfryd gau am fwyd, yn nghyda dwfr poeth yn y frest. Y mae y moddion hyn trwy ei effaith union- gyrcliol ar sudd yr ystumog yn aclferu hon i'w chyflwr iachus a phriodol, a trwy hyny (lylanwada ar yr boll gyfansoddiad rhydd y teimlad o lesgedd a gwendid Ie i gyflwr o hoenusrwydd a iechyd. Y mae gennym luaws o dystiolaethau pobl gyfrifol sydd wedi derbyn gwellhacl ar ol defnyddio y modclion byn, y rhai oeddynt wedi trcio yn agos bob meddyginiaeth arall. Na wnaed neb ddi- galoni dan y clefyd hwn nes rhoddi prawf teg ar y cyfaill yma. Ar worth mewn Poteli 2s. yr un. gyda chyfarwydd- iadau. I'w gael drwy y Post (ond danfon 2s. mewn stamps) zn gan y gwneuthurwr. Parotoir yn unig gan y Perchenog— T. JONES, A.P.S., CHEMIST AND DRUGGIST, POST OFFICE, TREGARON Business Notices. ———. PLANTING AND SOWING SEASON, 1900 EVERYTHING FOR THE GARDEN, FARM, & ESTATE Do not place any orders before knowing OUR prices. 200 ACRES OF NURSERY STOCK. Very many thou- sands of trees to select from of the BEST AND MOST: POPULAR SORTS OF EVERY KIND OF FRUIT TREE, trained, bush, and standard. HANDSOME SHRUBS, ORNAMENTAL FLOWERING AND DECIDUOUS TREES AND SHRUBS in endless variety and every size. COVERT AND HEDGE PLANTS any size required. AUCUBAS, LAURELS, LILACS, RHODODENDRONS, ROSES, HOLLIES, etc. WE INVITE INSPECTION. PRIVET—2 to 2i ft., 8s. 100; 2i to 3 ft., 10s. and 12s. 6d. 100 3 to 4 ft., 15s. 100 4 to 5 ft., 20s. 100. Chrysanthemum Catalogue, containing this year's Novelties now ready. Write us stating your wants, and ask for Printed Cata- logues-Post Free. WE GROW WHAT WE SELL. SEEDS! SEEDS!! SEEDS! Of every description for Garden and Farm. Our stock ARE RELIABLE, none being sent out until THOROUGHLY and NATURALLY tested. See list of Novelties for coming Season's showing. Many Testimonials from Prize-winners of Vegetables and Flowers. Our Catalogue contains useful information for Profes- sional and Amateur, and is posted Free on application, also FARM SEED LIST. LANDSCAPE GARDENING. Plans by Landscape Artist. Estimates, Specifications, and advice on laying out or remodelling grounds. Imple- ments of every description. CLIBRANS', Altrincham AND MANCHESTER- BRANCHES 10, Market Street, Manchester (for seeds, etc.), tBangor and Principality Nursery, Llandudno. WARD & CO's i 1 ABERYSTWYTH BAZAAR Is the Noted Shop for TOYS ( And Every Description of FANCY ARTICLES. BEST HOUSE IN THE TRADE FOR SMOKERS' REQUISITES 8 GREAT DARKGATE STREET IIUGHE S'S PECTORAL COUGH BALSAM (From the Original Prescription of a Leading West End Physician), CURES COUGHS, COLDS, INFLUENZA, AND ALL CHEST AND THROAT AFFECTIONS. PRICE, 1/- AND 2/6 POST FREE. PREPARED ONLY BY E. DAVIES HUGHES, M.P.S. (Late of J. G. Gould & Co., Oxford Street, London, W.) The Pharmacy, TOWYN. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL CONFECTIONER. AGENT FOR BARRETT'S LONDON CONFECTIONERY FINEST SELECTION OF NOVELTIES FILLED WITH CHOCOLATE FROM THE LEADING FIRMS.. GOOD ACCOMMODATION FOR CYCLISTS, Most Central Place in Town. NOTE THE ADDRESS: — MORGANS' fiiglKlass Conrectionerp stores, OPPOSITE THE TOWN CLOCK. Tea Rooms and Refreshments. BUY YOUR MEDICINES FROM DAVIES BROS., THE PHARMACY, LAMPETER ALL DRUGS AND CHEMICALS 0 GUARANTEED PURITY. FOR HIGH-CLASS OUTFITS GO TO TOM JONES, COLLEGE STREET, LAMPETER LATEST STYLE IN TAILORING COM- BINED WITH MODERATE CHARGES. Waterloo Buildings SHAVING SALOON BATH STREET, ABERYSTWYTH. F. PADDEN, LATE OF CLARKSON, LONDON, AND JOINSON, ABERYSTWYTH, BEGS to inform the public in general that he has JLF taken the above Premises, and trusts by careful attention to all orders, to receive a fair share of their esteemed patronage.. Wigs, Fringes, Tails of Hair and Combings made up on the Premises on the shortest notice. Old Tails re-made and dyed at moderate charges. JOHN LLOYD & SONS, TOWN CRIERS, BILL POSTERS AND DISTRIBUTORS, HAVE the largest number of most prominent Posting Stations in all parts of Aberystwyth and District. Having lately purchased the business and stations of Aberystwyth Advertising and General Bill Posting Stations, they are able to take large contracts of every description. Over 100 Stations in the Town and District. Official Bill Posters to the Town and County Coun- cils, G.W.R. Co., Cambrian Railway Co., all the Auctioneers of the Town and District, and other Public Bodies. CAMBRIAN RAILWAYS. WEEK-END TICKETS are issued every FRIDAY and SATURDAY from, all L. & N. W. and G. W. Stations in LONDON TO ABERDOVEY, ABERYST- WYTH, DOLGELLEY, AND BARMOUTH. Available for return on the following Sunday, (where train service permits) Monday, or Tuesday For full particular see small hand bills. CHEAP WEEK END, EXCURSION TICKETS ARE NOW ISSUED ON EVERY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY TOj *Birmingham, nVolverhampton, ♦Walsall, Peter *Staffn 1 *r^eiCe?t'er' *Derb7, *Burton-on-Trent,. bum p'it TeT J Manchester, Preston, Black- burn, Bolton, Leeds, Dewsbury, Huddersfield Liverpool, Birkenhead, Wigan and Warrington FROM Oswestry Lianymynech, Llanfyllin, Montgomery Welshpool, Newtown, Llanidloes, Machynlleth DOIELLTV7St}Wyh\Abfld°YCY' T°WYN> BA™°UTHI: Criccieth,' and Pwihe?C °C' Penrh>Tndeudraeth' P,!iriiArhti?etS iS8Ued from -Aberystwyth, Berth, Aberdovey lowyn, Barmouth, Dolgelley, Harlech, Penrhyndeudraeth, Portmadoc Criccieth and Pwllheli to SHREWSBURY Criccieth, *Tickets to these Stations are not issued from Weislipool. Passengers return OH the Monday or Tuesday- following issue of ticket. THOUSAND-MILE TICKETS. PTTi^Caimmnan R1ail^ys CoT"Pany issue FIRST CLASS 1,000 and 500 MILE TICKETS the coupons of which enable the purchasers to travel between Stations on the Cambrian Railways during the period for which the tickets are available unti the coupons are exhausted. P9^PXiCe^ea?h I" £ 5 5s 0d 1,000 miles, and ijG 17s 6d, 500 miles being about l^d per mile. Application for the 1,000 or 500 mile tickets must be made in writing, giving the full name and address of the purchaser and accompanied by a- remittance, toMrW. H. Gough, Superintendent of the Line, Cambrian Railways, Oswestry (cheques to be made payableto the Cambrian Co. or order) from whom also books containing 100 certificates for authorising the use of the tickets by purchasers" family, guests, or employees can be obtained, price 6d each book; remittance to accompany order. C. S. DENNISS, General Manager Oswestry, March 1899. Business Notices. MARVELLOUS YALUE WARM WINTER SHIRTS heavy nd medium weight, 2 for 5s.; Sample 2s. 9d. Choice selection of patterns and full price list sent post free, also WHITE LONGCLOTH Linen Fronts and Square Wrists, 6 for 15s.; Sample 2s. 9d. Send collar for size. LINEN COLLARS, four-fold, any shape, 3s. 9d. per dozen. Orders delivered, Carriage Paid on receipt of remittance. FRANK YELL, SHIRT MANUFACTURER, 81, EFFRA ROAD, BRIXTON, LONDON. FOR WELSH WOOLLEN GOODS GO TO ROWLAND MORGANI LONDON HOUSE, ABERYSTWYTH PRINTING OF EVERY DESCRIPTION QUICKLY AND EATLY JJONE AT THE "Wlsb Gazette" PBINTEBIES BRIDGE ST. & QRAY'S JNN ][t]3, ABERYSTWYTH. NEW OFFICIAL SIZE WITH p R I N TED A D DR E.S S E S, <> 6D" 7s' 6D., AND 88. 6D. Per 1,000, ACCORDING TO QUALITY. Orders should be sent to the "WELSH GAZETTE" OFFICE, ABERYSTWYTH.