NOTICE.-This column is devoted to better thoughts .1' quietifrnoments. 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.
One impulse from the vernal wood Can teach you more of man, Of moral evil and of good, Than all the sages can. # He prayeth best who loveth well Both man and bird and beast. He prayeth best who loveth best All things both great and small; For the dear God who loveth us, He made and loveth all. S. T. COLERIDGK. Young leaves clothe early hedgerow trees, Seeds, and roots, and stores of fruits, Swollen with sap, put forth their shoots; Curl headed ferns sprout in the lane Birds sing and pair asain. CHRISTINA ROSSETTI. « Help a man out of trouble, and though he'll forget Your kindness as soon as his trouble is o'er; If ever again in a hole he should get. Ah! then he will think of you kindly once more. O'er wayward children wouldst thou hold firm rule' And sun thee in the light of happy faces ? Love, Hope, and Patience—these must be thy graces, And in thine own heart let them first keep school, For as old Atlas on his broad back places Heaven's starry globe, and there sustains it: so Do these upbear the little world below Of education—Patience, Love, and Hope. COLERIDGE
-♦ The Worm. Turn, turn thy hasty foot aside, Nor crush that helpless worm The frame thy wayward looks deride Required a God to form. The common lord of all that move, From whom thy being flow'd, A portion of His boundless love On that poor worm bestow'd. The sun. the moon, the stars, He made For all His creatures free; And spread o'er earth the grassy blade, For worms;as well as thee. Let them enjoy their little day, Their humble bliss receive O do not lightly take away The life thou canst not give T. GISBORNE. «•»
To a Fly. Busy, curious, thirsty Fly, Drink with me, and drink as I Freely welcome to my cup, Could'st thou sip and sip it up Make the most of life you may Life is short and wears away. Both alike are mine and thine, Hastening quick to their decline :— Tbine's a summer mine's no more, Though repeated to three-score:— Three-score summers, when they're gone, Will appear as short as one. W. OLDYS. 4.
Real Progress. All real progress is slow. Sudden jerks give a backward impetus and but little eventual gain. The lessons learned in youth, and seemingly for- gotten, bear fruit in maturity. The struggles to do right that seem so hard and so often ineffective are steadily leading to the state where right-doing is a. pleasure. The efforts we make for any worthy object may not seem successful to-day or to- morrow, but they are a part of the grand work that Is going on slowly but surely, and no one of them can we afford to loose.
Encouragement Few people realise the widely different effects produced by bringing into prominence the good or the bad points of a man's character. To do the former stimulates his powers, encourages him to make fresh efforts, inspires him witlf hope, and paves the way for the correction of faults. To do the latter depresses the nature, produces gloom. despondency, and fear, and actually weakens the very powers which are needed to battle with the wrong. Just as the wise physician, by building up the general system and establishing the healthful discharge of functions, does far more to eradicate disease than he could by any direct efforts upon the disease itself, so the cheerful encouragement of all that is good in the character of a man will be more effectual in restraining faults than any direct attack on the faults and errors themselves.
Ill-Regulated Sympathy. To distinguish between the pain which should be instantly soothed and, it possible dispelled, and that which has a mission good to work out, is a task, which, so far, has been mainly left for the professed philanthropist or the reformer; but when we consider the effects of an ill-regulated sym- pathy in spreading; greater misery than it alleviates, and in promoting immediate pleasure at the expense of character and permanent welfare we must conclude that such a winnowing process obligatory upon all who value the well-being of society.
How to Understand History. If you understand history you must try to under- stand men and women. For history is the history Of men and women, nothing else; and he who knows men and women thoroughly will best under- stand the past work of the world, and be best able to take share in its work now If, there- fore, any of you ask me how to study history, I should answer, Take, by all means, biographies; wheresoever possible, autobigraphies, and study them. Fill your mind with live human figures, people of like passions with yourselves; see how they lived and worked in the time and place in which God put them. Believe me, that when you have thus made a friend of the dead, and brought them to life again, and let them to teach you to see with their eyes and feel with their hearts, you will begin to understand more of their generation and their circumstances than all the mere history books of the period would teach you," 4.
The Responsibility of Youth. It is to the buoyance and ardour of youth, with its high hopes and generous, sometimes almost quixotic aspirations, that we owe most of the great things that have been done in this world. Depend upon it, Alexander the Great would not have conquered the universe at sixty, and Lord Beacon jfield was not far wrong when he made Sidonia say that ■" The history 01 heroes is the history of youth. And it is for this reason that to those of us who believe in the moral and mental growth and ameli- oration of our country and our race, the subject which I have tried to illustrate possesses an ab- sorbing interest. You, undoubtedly, enjoy ad- vantages which were denied, to the generation on whom the curtain is no w rapidly falling. Remem- ber that privileges involve responsibilities, and • that to whom much is given of them will much be required. It is a trite saying that the future of a country is the property of its youth. In that "Sense you may be said to Void in your hands the threads of the destinies of England. The world of the future, with its far-stretching horizon, its boundless possibilities, belongs to you. To you it may be given to enter the promised land which we can only dimly' discern from the height of our Pisgah. Like" the runners in the old Greek festival, we hand the lighted torch to yon. Be sure that you so carry it in the race which is set before you that when your turn comes to quit the jitake, and to make room for a generation now unborn, you may be able to say, "We have not lived in vtin! ITIC,HT Hox. G. OSBORXE MORGAN, M.P.
"Many Can Help One." BY "PHILIP SIDNEY.' This old Salopian proverb came forcibly to my mind the other morning,'as I listened to the various speeches delivered at the annual meeting of the Aberystwyth Infirmary. It was brought up on hearing how small and imperfect is the result of our Hospital Sunday'— small in the amount reatised,-imperfect as to the unanimity and united effort really necessary to make the institution of such a collection of real value in our midst. -Jt These are admitted facts, and it behoves us to try and see whether or not they can be improved. One thing is certain, viz., that fault finding and grumbling will not mend matters. What is meant by Hospital Sunday, .I Why, collection at every service by every con- gregation assembling for worship on one Sunday in every year, or as I once heard it pithily put by an aged minister.. A long pull, a strong pull, and a pull all together.' Two theses will be at once admitted, even by the opponents (if they really exist ?) of 'Hospital ■'Sunday'(a) that the matter is not a miserable sectarian one, (b) that all denominations, conform- ists and and nonconformists alike, can here meet on common ground in the sacred cause of charity. Now what are the chief objections usually raised by the indifferent and faint hearted ? Too many collections already." Never can agree on one Sunday to suit us all," All thy places of worship will never unite." Let us honestly analyse these miserable objec- tions. Too many collections "—Yes, I know very well the demands made upon a congregation, but I know also that when properly put before his congregation byjja minister, who is himself convinced of the ab- solute necessity incumbent upon him and his people to give practicall expression to the Divine words It is more blessed to give than to' receive," one Sunday annually will be found for 'Hospital Sunday,' Never can agree on one Sunday." Why not ? I am just able to remember the first year's bf the Liverpool Hospital Sunday' movement. This very question was urged over and over again, but the little company interested in it, deter- mined that there should be a united collection. The second Sunday in January was fixed upon, after earnest prayerful consideration, and for more now than 30 years this date has remained un- altered. At first all congregations in that great city could not see their way to fall into line, but by degrees they did, and to-day it may be said that practically every worshiping company of peoples in the city makes its collection on that day. London. Manchester, Birmingham, Shrewsbury and numbers of other towns, large and small, have solved the question as to the Sunday best suited for their purpose, and all goes as "merrily as a marriage bell." Surely, with a little determination we in Aber- ystwyth might fix on one" Hospital Sunday,' and then stick to it. Given a meeting of all the ministers and one whole hearted representative from every congrega- tion in our town under the presidency of his Worship the Mayor, an d I will answer for it that such a gathering would not disperse without having appointed a committe, the smaller the better- whose business it shall be to see that such a scheme is honestly tried. Some will say we did all this long ago." In reply Let us do it again and again until we suc- ceed. New men, new methods." All the places will never unite." Won't they ? Why, if some 300 churches, chapels and synagogues in one town can do it, surely, we in Aberystwyth with our sixteen or so places of worship ought not to fail! My own idea is that both the day and the two secretaries generally appointed to work the scheme will be ^forthcoming, so soon as we are really down right earnest about the matter. 'Hospital Sunday' is a golden opportunity-in more ways than one-of doing something, be it never so little, to practically realise thisconsumma- tion of that noble ideal of k Union' about which we hear so much and do so little. The richer and the poorer congregations—I use these words in their best sense and for want of better-feel one on such a day as this. Think again of Liverpool where one nonconform- ing body alone has over and over again made a yearly; collection on Hospital Sunday' of £ 800— yes, reader, eight hundred golden sovereigns- taking its place side by side with its humbler neighbour, some little Mission Church or Chapel, away up a back street, where a half sovereign in the alms dish causes the officials to cautiously ring it in the vestry table to test its goodness, so seldom does such a coin appear. Brothers, yes, in the common cause of charity, the rich man's gold and tae widows' mite. Then I have more than once heard it said that Aberystwyth Infirmary is So rich," Has Downie's money." &c. The best answer to these unfounded statements was well given by Mr Fryer, in his address from the chair at the meeting a fortnight ago, But granted that the Infirmary is "rich"- which it certainly is not-woi-,Id such a condition absolve us, for one moment-from doing our bounden duty 1 Certainly not. Money comes for one and every purpose-from Twentieth Centurv Funds to new matting and mats-ahd so it will for the Hospital, when once we fully realize our responsibuty in the matter. That such a united effort is needed no one will gainsay; and that being granted, all is granted, and the man and the hour will come, when it shall be seen that we in Aberystwyth mean to do our level best when Many can help one."
RUBBING EASES PAIN. By instinct the hand flies to the part hurt, but to eliminate Aches and Pains a safe stimulating medium or lubricant is necessary, and its physical condition should facilitate the process of rubbing. Such is ELLIMAN'S EMBROCATION. Elliman's For Rheumatism, Lumbago, Elliman's Spratns, Bruises, Elliman's „ Fresh Cuts, Elliman's Sore Throat from Cold, Elliman's Cold at the Chest, Elliman's „ Neuralgia from Cold, Elliman's „ Chilblains before Broken, Elliman's ,.Corns when Painful, Elliman's Cramp, Stiffness, Elliman's „ Soreness of the Limbs Elliman's after Cycling, Football, Elliman's Rowing, &c. Bottles, Bid., is. lid., 2s. 9d., 4s. Eilimao, Sons 4 Co., Slough, England.
All letters must be written on one side of the paper and accompanied by the name and address of the writer, not necessarily for publication, but as a guarantee of good faith. Correspondents are urgently requested to send their letters to the office as early as possible.
BWRDD GWARCHEIDWAID UNDEB CARON A'R COFRESTRYDD CYNORTHWYOL. Syr,-Gan fod Mr. Jenkin Lloyd, Ysgrifenydd y Bwrdd uchod wedi fy nghyhuddo yn fy absenol- deb yn y Bwrdd gynhaliwyd yr wytenos ddiweddaf, a bod adroddiad o'r cyfryw wedi yinddangos yn y Welsh Gazette, credaf mai teg yw i chwithau ganiatau i minau ychydig o'ch gofod i amddiffyn fy hun yn ngwyneb ei gyhuddiad. Cwyna Mr. Lloyd fy mod wedi dyweyd ei fod ef wedi camarwain y Bwrdd trwy ei hysbysu na allasai ethol boneddiges i ddal y swydd o Gofres- trydd ond yn rhanol gan fod y gyfraith yn benodol yn gwabardd hyny. Nid yw Mr. Lloyd yn dweyd y gwir am danaf. Nid beth oedd y gyfraith ar y cwestiwn ddvwedais, ond paham na allasem ni yn Nhregaron wneyd fel Undebau eraill, fod boneddigesau yn dal y cyfryw swydd danynt liwy. Wrth gwrs yr oeddwn yr adeg hono fel yn bresenol yn methu credu fod y gyfraith yn gomedd hyny, onide pa fodd yr oedd yn bosibl i'r Cufrestrydd Cyffredinol roddi ei gymeradwyaeth i'r cyfryw benodiad ? Attebed Air. Lloyd. Mae un ffaith yn werth milohaeriadau. Dywedais fod boneddigesau yn dal y swydd a nodwyd, profaf hyny pan fydd raid, os" metha Mr. Lloyd gael byd iddynt. (Nid y rhai sydd yn gwisgo dillad fel dynion cofier). Drwg genyf fod Mr. Lloyd yn tybio fod cael gair o enau Swyddog ucliel yn anffaeledig ar gwestiwn cyfreithiol. Gwyr y rhai sydd wedi sylwi ond yehydig fod y Barnsvyr mwyaf yn wahanol eu barn ar yr un adran o'r gyfraith lawer tro; gan hyny credaf inai da fyddai i Mr. Lloyd farnu dros-do ei hun, yn lie ymddibynu ar farn pobl eraill. Ydwyf, &c., WILLIAM JONES, Ysbytty Ystwvth. ————— "SOLDIERS AND SAILORS" FAMILIES ASSOCIATION.. CHILDREN'S QUEEN VICTORIA MEMORIAL FUND. ST.R,-SinCC last week I have received the follow- ing contributions which makes to date the surpris- ing total of iEl55 14s all from children :— iE C.. d. Llandygwydd School 5 16 0 Felinfach Board, Talsarn 2 8 4 Trisant Board, Devil's Bridge 0 12 6 Llangullllo Board 5 0 0 Girls High School, Lampeter 0 8 6 Tregaron National 2 9 1 lihydlewis Board 5 0 0 Llanddeiniol National 3 8 5 Hhydypenau Board, Bow Street 5 13 9 Llanddevvi-Brefi 3 0 0 Devil's Bridge Board 1 8 101 Newcourt Board 1 10 0 Llanwenog National 3 6 3 Gwenlle Board, Croiiio Inn. 0 18 5 Llangeitho Board 7 10 l-k 2 Llanrhystyd National 2 18 0 Tregroes, Llandyssul 1 15 11 Borth Board 1 6 4 Chancery Board, Aberystwyth 3 1 4 Taliesin (Llancynfeiin Board) 3 6 11 St Mary's Board, Lampeter 0 10 0 j Brynherbert Board 2 3 2 Trefilan National 1 18 6 Aberystwyth National 7 12 0 Sti-ata Florida Board 2 2 0 New Quay Board 4 5 0 Mydroilyn,Talsarn 1 17 6 Penparke, Aberystwyth 0 19 O-l Cwmpadarn Board 0 15 0 Llanfihangel y Croyddin 3 12 0 Lledrod Board 1 19 0 Blaenau Board, Llanwenog 1 14 6 Cribyn Board 2 18 Of Ciliau Park Board 4 0 0 Pontshan, Llandyssil 0 18 1 Llandyssul Board 1 0 3 Clarach National 1 9 0 Yours truly, MARY E. DAVIES-EVANS Highmead, March 4th, 1901,
Gardening for the Month. Sow hardy annuals. Plant box edging, using much pit-sand also evergreen shrubs of every sort. Where bulbs have been sown and the plants are now coming up, dress the ground between them, so that they may get the full benefit of air and light. This is a particularly busy month in the kitchen garden; from its open and drying char- acter it is favourable for all works of preparation. Sow peas for succession. The first favourable weather, transplant in rows across a warm border the beaQs from the autumn-sown beds. Sow cabbage on a warm border during the first or second week for summer or autumn supply. Sow broad-leaved London leeks and lettuce Make new plantations of mint. Sow onions. Sow .parsley. Sow a few of the hardiest annuals about the end of the month thin out some of those sown in autumn. Transplant autumn-sown beans, and sow cabbages for use in summer and autumn; sow white and red celery seed, and water the bed in dry weather. This is the proper month for grafting fruit trees. If any wall trees are coming into bloom, protect them trom frost and heavy rains.
REVIEW OF THE GRAIN TRADE. A very welcome thaw set in with the end of last week, and during the past seven days the weather has been comparitively genial. Rain fell on two or three occasions in many places, but there was no persistence in it, and the land generally is in good condition for working. Some progress has been made with spring sowing, beans and peas having been got in, and if the rain holds off barley and oats will be sown very largely during the present time. A spell of dry weather is now desirable to enable the fields to be sown, though the rainfall of the past month was very deficient, and a good deal of rain is due to secure us against the probability of drought later in the season. All round growing crops are looking full of promise, and do not seem any the worse for the rather long spell of frost. Wheat, indeed, has been greatly benefited by the enforced rest, and may be expected to grow away much stronger now. On the Continent also the crops are favourably spoken of, except in Italy, where the unusual severity of the cold appears to have done a good deal of mischief. The market for wheat remains apathetic, but the tone is fairly hopeful. Good dry English wheat, 0' which is now becoming somewhat scarce, is firmly held for full values, and sellers of such do not experience much difficulty in effecting sales on remunerative terms a small business was again done. Prices as a rule are without change, though in one or two isolated cases buyers were able to supply themselves at slightly easier prices. But home-grown wheat is offered sparingly at most markets, largely from the fact that farmers' supplies are becoming exhausted, and sellers of foreign show no inclination to force business. Stocks in the country are by no means excessive, but the supplies on passage are .large, and are growing week by week into very imposing dimen- sions. The total breadstuffs, including flour, at present afloat is 3,530,000 quarters, but although about 2,000,000 quarters of the wheat is coming from California and Australasia and cannot reach these shores for some tinie, there is a considerable bulk of flour nearly duel to arrive, and this, with the wheat also close at hand, has a depressing influence on the trade. The arrivals from abroad continue liberal, the total received being 237,697, against 266.350 quarters last week. We have now got half-way through the cereal year, and the total imports for the 26 weeks since harvest are much in excess of those received in the corresponding half of last year. The trade in barley is slow tor all qualities, but prices are steadily maintained. With continued heavy arrivals from abroad the market for oats is dull, and although prices are not much changed the tone is weaker, with occasional sales on easier terms. Maize sells slowly at rather less money, values being about 3d cheaper on the week. Beans and peas, with a slow sale, remain without change in vulue. The flour market continues weak, with a very meagre demand. Prices have rather favoured buyers, though sellers are fairly steady, and show a marked disinclination to do business at any decline on previous currencies. Last week's shipments from America made a total of 403,000 sacks, of which 43,000 sacks were for the Continent and the remainder for this country, Victoline is strongly recommended as an effective reme ly for toothache, neuralgia, and headache Printing quickly and neatly done at the 's Welsh Gazette" Printeries Bridge Street. I
THE MARKETS. ABERYSTWYTH—MONDAY. Wheat, 5s 6d to 6s Od per 651 bs barley, 4s Od to 5s Od oats, white, 3s Od to 3s 3d; oats, black, 2s 9d to 3s 2d; eggs 6s 9d to 7s per 120; butter, salt, lid to 1/1 per lb; ditto fresh, Is d to Is Id per lb; fowls, 3s 9d to4s0d percouple chickens, 3s 9d to 4s Od ducks, 10s to 12s Od per couple; Geese, 14s to 16s per couple; turkeys 16s to 18s per couple; potatoes, 2s Od to 4s 6d per cwt. BUTTER. CARMADHEN,T Saturday.—The quantity of fresh made cask butter has falleu off. Several lots of very good fall-made were offered for sale and sold at last week's full prices. Quotations :-Fresh cask, Is to Is 2d per lb lattermath, lid to ll;td per lb. METAL. LONDON, Monday.—Spelter LO Os to £17 7s 6d. Lead—soft foreign, £14 7s 6d to P.18 2s 6d English ditto iEl4 15s Oct DEAD MEAT. LONDON, Saturday.—Not much fresh meat to hand but trade closed slowly. English beef, 3s 6dto 3s lOd Scotch sides, 3s lOd to 4s Od; shorts, 4s Od to 4s 4d American, 3s Od to 3s 6d inferior, Is 3d to 2s 4d British mutton, 4s 6d to 5s 2d; foreign, 3s lOd to 4s 4d; veal, 3s 8d to 4s 8d; pork, 3s 6d to 4s 4d per 81b. POTATOES. London, Saturday.—Good supplies, and trade steady at the following pricesPuritans, 90s up- to-dates, 80s to 100s; Windsor Castles, 80s to 90s; magnums, 75s to 80s per ton Dutch, rounds, 2s 6d to 2s 9d; Belgian, rounds, 2s 9d to 3s Od; ditto magnums, 3s to 3s 3d per bag. HAY AND STRAW. London, Saturday.—Good supplies, but trade ruled quiet at unchanged prices. Quotations:— Best clover, 80s to 92s 6d; inferior, 50s to 70s; specially picked hay, 92s 6d; good ditto, 85s to 100s inferior, 75s. to 80s; mixture and sanfoin, 70s to 90s; straw, 28s to 38s per load. CORN. Cardiff, Saturday.—English and foreign wheat firmly held at last week's full rates. Flour firm' at advancing rates. Beans and peas firm and unchanged. Oats and barley in good demand. Market closed firmer. Gloucester, Saturday.—English Wireat-reds, 3s 7td to Os Od; whites, 3s 7td to Os Od. Foreign wheat, Russians 31s to 31s 3d; Plates, 30s 6d to 31s 3d Tasmanians, 32s Od; Californian, 80s 9d to 31s Grinding barley 18s 6d to 19s Od per qr. Round maize, 23s 9d to 24s 9d.
OLD FALSE TEETH BOUGHT4 Many ladies and gentlemen have by them old or disused false teeth, which might as well be turned into money. Messrs. R. D. & J. B. Fraser, of Princes Street, Ipswich (established since 1833), buy old, false teeth. If you send your teeth to them they will remit you by return post the utmost value; or, if preferred, they will make you the best offer, and hold the teeth over for your reply. If reference necessary, apply to Messrs. Bacon & Co., Bankers Ipswich.
Public Notices. DYMUNA rjobn P. cbomas PHARMACEUTICAL CHEMIST- ABERYSTWYiTH ALW SYLW Y CYHOEDD AT EI STOC HELAETH o BOB MATH 0 Piowldau. i IDcddpglniactbol CEIR GANDDO I Y MATHAU GOREU AM Y PRISIAU RHATAF. 0 I J. P. Thomas f ABERYSTWYTH. Business Notices. R. SA YCELL, I FISH, GAME, AND POULTRY DEALER GREAT DARKGATE STREET, ABERYSTWYTH. HORNER'S CLOTTED CREAM AND CREAM CHEESE FRESH DATTV SOLE AGENT FOR Palethorpe's celebrated Cambridge Sausages in the district TELEGRAPHIC ATI"ESS:SAYCELL, ABERYSTWYTII." TELEPHON.E:-No. 6. E. L. ROWLANDS, FAMILY AND GENERAL GROCE LIVERPOOL HOUSE, ABEEDOVET. Choice Selection o General Provisions and Italian Goods, etc., always in Stock. CAMBRIAN FACTORY. LAMPETER. E DAYIES BROS.' B'*OOTS AND SHOES ARE POPULAR IN ALL TOWNS, STEPHEN YAUGHAN DAYIES, ^jORN Jp\LOUR, AND J>ROVISION "j^/J^ERCHANT, LAMPETER. THE Finest Te Man Brith that can be procured for Is. 4d. per lb. Sole Prcnripthr nf vi Stephen Is. lOd. with its marvellous, flavour and Superb Quality, has sprung with a bound Into "he Highest m public flavour. 0 UUJ 1110 j Hotels. BRYNAWEL PRIVATE HOTEL, Llandrindod Wells (Two minutes' walk from the Railway Station, Pump House, or Rock House Mineral Springs). ACCOMMODATION FOR SEVENTY VISITORS. This Private Hotel is situated on one of the highest sites in Llandrindod Wells, commanding an uninter- rupted view of "Ye Olde Druid Circle," Temple Gardens, and the surrounding country. Built with all modern improvements and perfect sanitary arrangements. Centrally situated. Handsome Dining and Drawing RoOms. Private Sitting Rooms (en suite). Smoking, Writing and Billiard Rooms. Tennis CrSouet and Bowling Green. *ine South aspect. Electric Light throughout. All diet arrangements under the snecial supervision and advice of Dr. Bowen Davis. Personal superintendence. Terms on application. p IVIR. & MRS. JEFFREY JONES, PROPRIETORS. G W A L I A HOT E L, Ltd., LLANDRINDOD WELLS. # THE origin of the Llandrindod GWALIA is the well-known "GWALIA" OF UPPER WOBURN PLACE LONDON. It was started 1889 by the season of the following year, extensive additions had to be made to meet a rapid increasing business these extensions have culminated in tho NEW PREMISES whinh was opened last year (July 27th, 1898,) The situation of the "GWALIA" is unrivalled. Beautiful outlook, commanding the finest views ossible, perfect South-West aspect, close to Park and Mineral Springs-Saline, Sulphure, and Chalybeate. Heating apparatus good supply of Radiators on balconies and corridors. ELECTRIC LIGHT. PASSENGERS' LIFT. BILLIARD TABLE. EDWARD JENKINS, Manager, AND "GWALIA" UPPER WOBURN PLACE, LONDON. THE QUEE-IV.S -HOTEIL,L ABERYSTWYTH. Table D'Hote, 7.30. Boarding Terms frem 3 Guineas per Week, or 12s. 6d. per day. THIS Hotel is replete with every modern appliance, and contains Coffee and Dining Rooms Ladies Drawing Room, Recreation Room Library, Billiard, and Smoking Rooms, and about one hundred EfghteTSy lleSty. the PubHc aad Sitting Rooms face the sea a^d are W. H. P ALMER. Proprietor. BELLE VUE HOTEL, ABERYSTWYTH. (Facing the Sea and close to the Pier.) Is one of the most reasonable and comfortable Family and Commercial Hotels in Wales. TABLE D'Hote, 6-30. Boarding Terms from 2 £ Guineas per week, or 9s. per day. 'Bus meets all Trains Tariff on Application to the Manageress. W. H. PALMER, Proprietor. WHITE HORSE' HOTEL, ABERYSTWYTH. CLOSE TO SEA AND RAILWAY STATION. TERMS MODERATE. Proprietress: M. A. REA: ABERYSTWYTH, 4 THE WATERLOO," FACING THE SEA. HIGH-CLASS FAMILY AND COMMERCIAL HOTEL. THE LARGEST AND MOST COMFORTABLE HOTEL IN THE PRINCIPALITY BOARDING TERMS FROM R2: 2: 0. BILLIARDS. ELIC.CRIS LIGHT. —:— POSTING. TERMINUS HOTEL, ABERYSTWYTH. i £ now yn<^r new management. It is situate close to the Station and is the most convenieif Hotel in Town for Travellers and others. It has recently been enlarged and is now replete with even modem convenience and is lighted throughout with the Electric Light. T. E. SALMON, PROPRIETOR. PENYPONT HOTEL, TALYLLYNr POSTAL ADDRESS—CORRIS, R.S.O. TELEGRAPHIC ADDRESS—ABERGYNOLWY This Hotel, which is situate at the west end of the far-famed Lake. Tourists, Visitors, and Cyclists will find every accommodation and comfort at moderate charges. Guides for Cader Idris. Posting. Lake and River, fishing free to Visitors at the Hotel. THOMAS LLOYD, Proprietor. w. M. JONES, GENERAL DRAPER, GLASGOW HOUSE, MACHYNLLETH. AUTUMN AND WINTER GOODS IN GREAT VARIETY. UUlsb Gazette' PRINTERIES, BRIDGE STREET ABERYSTWYTH. GIG LAMPS. Edmund Edmunds, SADDLER & HARNESS MAKER, COLLEGE STREET, LAMPETER, Begs to inform the Public that he has a Grand Selection of GIG LAMPS IN STOCK, AT VERY MODERATE PRICES. All kinds of Repairs neatly executed on the shortest notice. SADDLES, CUSHIONS, HARNESS, &c. REWARD & PRIZE BOOKS ALL PRICES. A visit is respectfully solicited. Order by Post strictly attended to. NEW FANCY STATIONERY 6d. Aid Is. CABINETS. W. JENKINS 28, Great Darkgate St. And 13, BRIDGE STREET, ABERYSTWYTH. :=- BUSilless Noticcs- relUJAM phobic o posite tb& qo U s Boppo ite tbe 15, PIER STK. T Working NVatchmakerl Lapidary, and Jeweller. Purchaser of Brilliants, Old Gold and Silver Modern and Antique Plate. CASTLE HOUSE, ABERAYRON. John Hugh Jones, The oldest established Draper in Aberayron. LARGE STOCK OF DRAPERY OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. FOR WELSH MATERIALS Of all description unsurpassed in the Town MODERN SHOWROOMS. Ladies and Gentlemen are respectfully requested to visit the above Establishment. They will be surprised at the variety of the Stock. FOR REAL WELSH, FLANNEL AND WOOLLEN GOODS GO TO J. & E. EVANS, GENERAL DEAPEfiS AND MILLINERS, 40 GREAT D Å R KG .ttT E STiREETJ A BERYSTWYTH F. BENNISON, FISHMONGER AND FRUITERER, LISBURNE HOUSE, TERRACE ROAD. FRESH FISH DAILY FRESH FISH DAILY CAUGHT BY OUR OWN BOAT IN:THE BAY. ac Albatross and Plover. FRESH SALMON FROM THE TEIFY, SEVERN, AND OTHER RIVERS. ICE always on hand. Homers' Clotted Cream and Cream Cheese. Fruit and Vegetables fresh daily BENNISON'S NEW AND COMMODIOUS POSTING ESTABLISHMENT PORTLAND STREET, ABERYSTWTH. CHAR-A-BANCS leaves Lisburne .House Terrace-road, at 10. 15 a.m. Daily for Devil' Bridge, Plynlimon, Llyfnant Valley, other places of interest; also- AFTERNOON DRIVES. Excursions made to Hafod, Taliesin's Grave, Monk's Cave, &c., &c. SPECIAL TERMS FOR PRIVATE PARTIES. Landaus, Victorias Waggonettes, Phaetons, Dog- carts, Irish Jaunting Car, Governess Cars, and Donkey Carriage for Children always on Hire. COMMODIOUS BICYCLE STORES. THE ROCK FOUNDRY MAC H YNLL ET R (Established 1869), JJAS JJEEN JJE-OPENED And Business Carried on as usual TENDERING our best thanks to our Customer and Friends for their patronage in the past and soliciting same and their recommendatid for the future. BALDWYN M. DAVIES- 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 Bodie Cbe44 uielsl) Gazette" IS ON SALE IN LONDON AT Messrs. W. H. EVERETT & SONS. Bell's Buildings, Salisbury Square. LONDON, E.C. Mr. W. H. ROBERTS, Bookseller, 10, Cecil Court, Charing Cross. BY POST 6s. 6d. A YEAR. TAILORING ESTABLISHMENT, 13 pIER s TREET, A BERYSTWYTH DAVID JAMES. Suitings, Coatings, Trouserings, &c., m the best fashion and at reasonable prices. Cricketing and Boating Suits made to order on h6 Shortest Notice.