Stabiic Simi&mentsf. CARDIFF. rj^fiEATUE J^OYAL, £ 1ARDIFF. 1-Z.t *Nit MIFFSEAI lilt. HI)»«KI> Ft.rrcHrn. Ac IUANJHIH UM. JONN BHSHII>». TO-N IGHT, (SATURDAY), JUNB 9, THE ORIQLNAL LOXOON G AIETY u MPANY, lu their Latent Vi'iuinpli, the New Melo-Dramatio Burlesque, M ISS ESMEltALDAt. The Lirgeit and Alost Expensive Dramatic and Operatic Combination that has ever appeared in Cardiff. Aile. H. J. LONNLIT, NIt. GEORGE STONE, lIlSS FLORENCE UY6ART, MISS ADABLANCHE. GAIETY BALLET CHORUS COSTUMES. Orchestra under the direction of Herr Meyer Lutz Preceded at 7.30 by "LOT 49." llox Plan at Thompson and Bhatkell's (Ltd). MONDAY NEXT, JUNE 11TH, VAN El EN IS AND HORACE UNGARDd CELEIHtATED OPERATIC COMPANY, IX THE FAMOUS OPERA. p A L K A MISS W ADMAN IN BEH ORIGINAL CHARACTER OF FALKA. ISux Plan open at Tiiompsou and hai-'keli's (LtJ,) 42356 ?_U:A?) THEATRE A??D OPERA G IIL)USR. WM?tGATL-STMHJST.CARD?P bvl.i £ LilsectU ANJ> MAXAGKI; Mlt. IIÁtUU DAY. ENORMOUS SUCCESS. EVEUY ACT RECEIVED WITH UNBOUNDED AI'l'L.1USl: TO-NIGHT (SATU1UMY), June 9th. J888 bptciai Enticement, for Mx Nights Only, -lr. !tA6? CHAD.IS and H? Ccieb.at<d C Mt'?NY. lu the Great Mo.al J)rm¡¡. R 11 E J U It ATE. Including MISS EMMA BlitCH (Mrs. Rass ChaUis) iu her jp.eial.y win ten part. •• Vie\¡. The Trumpeter." "TUB CURATE" is pronounced by the Clergy, the 1 it'jj, \,aiiagi-rj, und the Public lo be one of thu most poweri_iil iJruinus and :Staf'! ever written. A :>">01 ut hnccm. — tu most towns visited the leceipi* have been lioubled during the wcelr, alld many l-eovde hive been uii.ibietii admittance. .vliignilictui. New Scenery, Specially Painted by .,11< John WAXSON. MUXDAV NEXT, JU E 11. MK. PERCY Co .UPTON AND COMPANY In the New Sparkling Comedy. PRISON LILT 8 A T TILR. BAR. Doors Upen at. 7 lVrfontiitnuo, 7.30. box PUu lit, Messrs. 'ihoiupsou and Shackeli'* (Limited). PIULIJA RMON'IC THEATRE OF V Aid ETll.S, CARDIFF. CHEAT M,'CCKSS, Bl."r LAST NIGHTS, OF THE (i It I" ,A'r (i. W. HUNT Ivll, LIN A AND VANI, AND M A MMOTH COM PAN Y. -_u- 179M 1) H I M R 0 S E- L BAG U B CARDIFF JOINT HABITATIONS. THE ANNUAL PIC-NIC Will take i*Uce 011 WEDNESDAY, JUNK 27TH, TO SPEECH UuUSM (FORLST Of DEAN). L..?eL?rd?(G.?.K.).g.Oo'e)ockam Leave epeecu House M> o'clock p.m. 'lionets, 6,. 6d. each, from r.AUBEKTlX'? I2.'C))M?-5[rt-?. ?" Joint C.W. MELHL 1SH, ?. M??-p?ce. ?Secr.tar.? The B cretaries 't Vauouj 11 ? and t?o of Y. Locke.Cyr?oe?ent, hMte?rvRo?h Cox?f?tt.iv.t flub tne Beere.ary ot the Conscrv?m.? Working Mean Club, St. Maiy-sueet. B083? 11 -V N 1> 0 1 K C U tl^ WKSTGATB-S'HiEET. proprietor Mr. J. TAYLECJRE. Manager MO HELL A. NUW OPEN, With a FIRST-CLA68 EQ UESTP,,IAN L AND \7AIiIETY jL HOW. V Prices—3d., 6u., Is., antl 41. ALL THE STARS liNGAGED. Acting hiauagt:r I.I. WYNJJHAM. bUill T 11 E Q L A I M A N T (sm HuGER ?UHBORNL;. A-c-. pa,.id by ?RE BNTANtrLALET?JE'VA?EtY COMPANV. An Artistic Bliov* organised 6pwiailv s for this lour TWO HOUKb AND A HALK SHOW. THrns, £ 8 l'a Night. X40 l?er Week. All Commnnlc"UollS ALlù\ Mr. T. H. BINGHAM, ?[in,?- 3901013 _?. Fr?eri?t?. Crdift. -COLU.NlAlrHALL, CAKHlFF. TO ?/ LEf, for ?)t9, BanqueO, P?tiUca) MeeUnM Lec?urea. Hoir?t. Ac., Ac.; tables ? 9Mt.500.—App)w Mr. A. B. Mead, 65, bt. Mary-stret>, Cardiff. [7963 SWANyijJu Ní I':W THKAri? AND STAK OPEKi. NUOUSE, Wi.,d-st.. gw..sa.-Direel or. A. To-Nicht (SATURDAY), June 9, Last Night of J. Pltt- Hardacrc's Company with EAST 1,YSE. in which the Powerful Trajgio Aciress. Misa LOllISE MOODIE, will appear as LaUv Isabel C:\rlyte. TO-NIGHT, the Great Dranx. in four acts. KAS1 LYNNE, Founded on Nit-s. Hellry Wood's Popular Work. Commencing 7.30. (.mors Open 7, Secon Price 9 Box oltice, Bvauer's Music Warehouse. Wind-street. Next Week-MX SWEETHEART and FB1TZ—Mr. W. Chfaon's Company. 31580 THE WONDIiOUS PICTOKE^ LU X IN TENEBRI8" (T, GUT IN DARKNESS). Yea, though I walkthrough tiltl valley of the shadow of death. I will fear no evil, tor Thou art with me." The Loudon Tutus saysPeerless in beauty and perfect in workmanship; a piece of penetrative eloquence that goes straight to the soul." This Work, the Masterpiece of Sir NOEL FATON i* in.w Exhibiting for a Few Days only at 39, CASTLE- bTREET, SWANSEA. Honrs—Eleventh* One. Three to Five, and Seven toNine. ADMISSION, 6D. 8.830 publications, S WAN E A JOITiTNTL AN D gOUTIl ^7" ALES DVERTISEI, Ebtablishoil 1840. Ti e OXLY CONSERVATIVE rAPER Published in SWANSEA. LOCAL DISTRICT, SPORTING, AND GENERAL NEWS. ilEST FAMILY I'APEK. PUBLISHED EVEHY FRIDAY. OFFICE 13. CASTLE-STREET, SWANSEA. PRICE ONE PENNY. 807,0 Now POI.1TICAL ECONOMY. iiy E. C. JL K. GoNN*P,, M.A., Lincoln College, Oxford, University College. Bristol, and to the Loudon Society tor tho Extension of University Teach- ing.—R. Sutton and Co.. 11. E.C. [L6444 Post Free, On- Shilling, Bound in Green Cloth, "]\TR. C. T. CONGRKYE on the SUC- ..l CH?tHJL THEATME?T of CO>SUMPTION. ASTHMA, CRROXIO BRONCHITIS, io., wi'li the NEW APPENDIX, Containing 226 Cases of Deep Interest, with recent letters showing the PERMANENCE OF CURE. (,o PECKIIANI. S.E. ?LM48 1 _I Ëî;ï¿;prk" 3;: 6<1" "o3t 'rpe, ?. 8<) OTKIULH Y IN WOMEN ITS CAU?HS 0 AND CURB. By J, HMMfORu ltY??r, MD.. M.iiV.H. ?nk-un. A most piacticnl work on A subject hitherto little II vi-iipil." I^HKIOH HKNRY REN3HAW, 35Q. Bfrmnd. TL64C7 rp H E WHOLE OF THE J^LECTKIC RIGHTING Of the GROUNDS and MAIN BUILDINGS of the GLASGOW INTERNATIONAL EXUIBITION Is CARRIED OUT by the ANGLO-AM HXtUAN HUUSIl ELECTRIC LIGHT CORPOI!ATION (LIMITED), Who are Prepared to CONTKACT for TVSTALLATION8 on the ARC and 1NCAN DKSCKNT SYSTEMS and for the ELECTRICAL TKANSMIS6ION of POWER. Auply to- A!Jl")"l?¡l¡'; SI CKETARY, 80666 112. J'^LVEDERK-ROAD, LONDON, S.E. M EUIOAN DENTISTRY t cliFECTLY PAINLESS. TEI TH. Dental Notice. fl^EETH JL OWEK8 AT CARIHFF, JL vi im l^>ndou (Ett?t'hthtd 30 v?rt) i;TEL) BY Ur. CHAKLE8 KNABE AtTMNI) DA!LY 9 TUL 8, AT ,2 CltOCKHKRBl'OWN, i('A 42. yUEEN-STKEKT, ?'AHi?J<i< U t. J A Id KOGSRs.M.n.O.teMtTorotSw.nM.) I" All. 0?..=-U? ?ir.-I have M<n ..?.r.: patients of yours who h<Vf«)tpreMt-dth<mMtvMvery much plrf with the Artlnei" th tuppUed by you. 1 examined the mi?t Telh. and am of opinion that the I work is most creditable to you as an Operating Mechani- cal l)f"nti9t,- Yours truly, JAMIS liiwuu." Teeth of Surpuslnlli Beauty Supplied, from OneTootb to a C"mplle ML, at a v?y inademta ehor?. )md warranted to give every ."fI.rBctt" by F Ow»n I L*?.'e"? ￼ SURGEON DH?T!'ST.? 7M)94 4, OXFORD-STREET, ?WA?Q?t 4. C K AD DOC K-STK E ET, /°>v ArsbEA. ut!2v. fro. ?i,?e till Kl^h;. J 6 Ji N jj A fL E S ? (Late T. MILES). FURNITUBE REMOVER ASD GENBRAL HAULIKK. Depot: 8, SYSTEM-STREET, ROATH, CARDIFF. Furniture Removed In Town or Country by the Olo" Ft-riiittire Vaiio. Terms Moderate. <092o9 JQj R O i~jr ~w I C I I I »i'. ANDREW'S HIIIXK PATHS. THE WOULD- RENOWN :;I> CI RK for KUKUMATt M. RHEL MAT1C GOCT, 'te?titM. LotntMt;?. Pxrttr.t,. Ktd.t? ?'M.?- N ERVOCa cOMt-?AtNTb.-y? pMttcu? | t tnftn¡øø' mtbrtØ!ftø. G RF.AT pURCHASE OP JJ 0 S I E R Y, MADB AT MESSIiS. J. AND R. MORLEY'S LATE SALE OF MESSES. ROGERS, BLACK. AND CO.'SSTOCK, COMPRISING 10,908 pAllS OF JJOSE AND JJAlF fIOSE. JB. EVANS AND COMPANY Have the Pleasure to State that the ABOVE LARGE QUANTITY of HOSIERY bu been delivered to them, and will beOPFBRED to CUSTOMERS on and after T 0- Dk Y, gATURDAY, JUNg 9TH, 1888. *"rl COMPANY will not Enlarge on the E'r:r1,SkO¡t :Il these ront COOUM. but have the couhdence to believe that ever'v Buyer will do th'5 for them. At the same time theywill OFFER a SMULL STOCK of WOOLLENS. bought by Private Contract, amongst which will be found CLOTHS suitable for Ladies', Gentlemen's, and Boys' Wear. rpEMPLE-STREET, NSEA. 79506 CAVENDISH HOUSg (LIMITliD). CHELTENHAM. Beveral Fresh and Charming NOVELTIES for the SUMMER are just received in SILKS. DRESS COTIONS, COsrUEa. FETE DKESSES, MANTLES, DUST CLOAKS, MILLINERY. PARASOIA, JUVENILE DREnS, TBA GOWNS, LACE SCARVES, and MANTLES, Ac., ic. Dressmaking I-. Superior Style at Most Moderate Prices. The ?rue airv Workrooms are all on the Fremite!. with their Staffs of Skilled Workers. Cutters, Tailors, and Fitters, and everr fxeUtty is afforded for prompt and satis lac to ry execuUon of ?) Maki ng-up Orders. IInta::C:r"l:fae ot k:i 'Jd;i. mate9 of -Costpost free. 79370 BATH AND WEST OF ENGLAND JL-F SHOW. T RA.PNELI, AND G A E EXHIBIT glDlSBOARDS, QABINETS, JJEDROOM SUITE, J^LNING-ROOM SUITE, JJRAWING-ROOM SUITE, IE ElJSTEAlJS, gPRING MATTRESSES, B EDDING, QVERMANTELS, ic., &c.,&c., ALL OF FIRST-CLASS QUAlITY AND STYLES. ORDERS TAKEN FOR FUKNI8HJSG UOC?ES AT THE STAND. I CATAJ.oai'KS Fimn. EHTIMATBS FHKK. fJlllAPNELL AND A N E j 38 AND 35, QUEEN-STREET, CARDIFF. 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, COLLEGE-GREEN, BRISTOL. 80804 S U M M E R iNi IL L IN B It Y. M. S A )1 U E L 76, Q U E EN -ST R K ET (CROCKHERBTOVVN), CARDIFF, Has just Received SPECIAL DELIVERIES of FRENCH and ENGLISH NOVELTIES IN BONNETS AND HATS, FLOWERS, RIBBONS, LACE GOODS, Arc. NEWEST DESIGNS IN MANTLES, JACKETS, DUST CLOAKS, WATER- PROOFS, SILKS, GRENADINES, FANCY RObES, MANTLE MATERIALS. SUNSHADES, &c. 4Q6Qo21 W. C. P E A C E FAMILY BOOTMAKER. BEDWELLTY ROUSE. QUEEN-STREET, CARDIFF. THE SPRING AND SUMMER STOCK OF BOOTS AND SHOES NOW READY. Real Russia Leather Shoes, now so Fashionable. Ladies' Glace Kid, Button or Lace Boots, 10s. 6J, prr Pair Shoes, 8). 6d. per Pair. Broad or Pointed Toes. Special Value. A Pair sent by Post on Receipt of Postal Order. Gentlemen's Bo >ts and Shoes, Top-Boots and Hunting Boots, Made to Measure and Hand Sewn. 80114 gAMUEL jgROTHERS, SPECIAL DISPLAY OF NEW SPRING AND UIMElt GOODS IN EVERY DEPARTMENT. B OYS' Ql.OTHIERS AND jgESPOKE T AILOIZS, jyjARKET JgUILDINGS, gT. jyjAIiY.STREET, c kRDIt F. 80231 A L F]nri7"pREK E, jpiIOTOGRAPHEU, DUKE STREET, CARDIFF ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHY, ENAMELS. PORCFLAINS AUTOTYPE. AND PLATlKinYPR. gl). IN THE 1 s. ALLOWED OFF ALL OIL & WATER COLOURS By the Beet Makers. A SPLENDID ASSORTMENT OF ETCHINGS, ENGRAVINGS, AND CHROMOS. HIGH-CLASS PICTURE FRAMING, AT MODERATE PidICSS. MADE ON TUB PREMISES AT THE SHORTEST NOTICE. ALFR £ T F REKE, A RTISTSVPOLOURM AN, 12, D0S"; s TRE ET, pABDIFF, t 11268 Kj 8 268 TyjORRELL'S REGISTRATION INK. THE CHEAPEST. BLACKEST. AND MOST PER- MANENT WRITING INK. IMPERIAL QUARTS £ offered at 18.601, IMPKJU4.1. I'UiTIJ 18" 0d. Hold In Cardiff by THE SCHOLASTIC TRADING 00. and all Stationers ftm pit* Fm. L6339 /^ARDIfFADVERTISING, BILL-POST- 1 NO, AND CIRCULAR TLMRLHCTINB COM PANY (LIMITED). VII KICES I CASTLE CHAMBERS. 21, CABTLI. 8TKSET. CARDIFF. SKCRKTAItY FRANK B. SIMPSON. Permanent Poetlug tttatloiis In Cardiff and ;*i 14I1I ..iirt,ood. OraUtMnrt for all descrliJtloiit ut ,lllfW"INUIar Du&ribuUÐI. *0. One uvauUvA% MTO* jauguiess sanrfssts. A L S 0 p 1 8 WHOLESALE STEAM CABINET, CHAIR, AND UPHOLSTERY WORKS, jgROADMEAD AND F AIILFAX s T It E E T, JJ R I S T O L CATALOGUES POST FREE. 80847 BCHWEITZEHS' fjOOOATINA, _8 tHWEiTZERcoëöA'rINA. ? Antt-DytpepHoCocot or Ub,"Iate Powder. S.- ciiwÊrfiER'M <'ÕCOATÜU. ks Guaranteed Pure, Soluble Cocoa. without Admix- ture. SOC/RTy says 1— T„ HE QUEEN has ft Cup of SCHWEITZER'S COCOATINA brought to her kj Bedside at 7.30, and two hours later she Quail. the same beverage at the Hreakfast table. SCÎlWEITZER' -cocoiiiN A" Most Nutritious, Perfectly Digestible Beverage. ( 11 0 C 0 A T I N A Detailed in 1rt.. |lb„ A lib. tins., at 11.. h. lid., k 3a. 8d. A WONDERFUL R EMEDY For Billoua and Liver Complaints, Indigestion. Wind. Spasms. Nervous Depression, IrrltAbllity, Loss of Appetite, Heartburn, Sick Headache. Giddiness, Ac. AS A GENERAL FAMILY APERIENT MEDICINE DR. SCOTT'S BILIOUS AND LIVER PILLS Are unrivalled. Sold everywhere. PREPARRD BY W. LAMBKKT. 173, SEYMOUR-PLACE, LONDON. W. The Genuine are in a Square Green Package. Do not be persuaded by anyone to buy any other Medicine Instead. L6207
LLANDAFF CATHEDRAL SERVICES. THE SECOND SUXDAT AFTKH THISITV.—In residence: The Rev. Canon Hawkins. Holy Communion. Mid-day, Morning Prayer will be said at 8.30 a.m. Oritlnation Service, eleven a.m. i Litany, K),'rie atkd Creett, Tours In F; Venl Creator (Attwood); hyuins. 3i3 and 280; introit, "How beautiful are th" feet" (Handel); pre.whr, the Rev, J, J. Lias, Aftmoon: Walmlsley In I) minor anthem, •' 1 beheld, and lo (Mow), hymn.. 2n and ?Sg pmackier. the Succentor. Monday (St. Burnabas), June 11.-Eight a.m.. Holy Communion. Five p.III., Stainer In A; antbem," Give ear, 0 ye Heavens" (Arraes). Tuesday, June 12.-Garrett In F; hymn, 412. Wednesday, June 13.—Barnby in E; anthem. Keep Innocency" (Macfarreu). Thursday, June 14.—Attwood in F; hymn, 222. Friday, June 15.—Goss in E alluiem, "Father of Heaven (Walmislev). Saturday, June 16.—Steggall In G anthem. I will magnify 'l'bee (Goss). ERNEST SKRIMSHIRE. Suocentor.
I BIGH WATEK THIS DAY. Mor. K»n. Mnr. K»i. Mor Etn Swansea 5 M 6.1S I Cardiff 6.64 7.13 Nawoort 6.47 7.6
Till, WEATHER. Rain fell durinsr the greater part of yesterday. ForecastNortherly bieezes, moderate; colder; fair. Appended is a chart of the iiarometrical read- ings (or the 48 hours ended Friday midnight, a; registered at the H«f<nt Mo? mt)ee. Cardiff. The Instrument is 33ft. above sea levei.
YESTERDAY'S RAINFALL. The rainfall, as registered at Tredelnrch, Rompney- hill. near Cardiff, for the 24 hours ended 9.0a.m. this mornlug. and tor eacii corresponding ^4 hours of tue past week, waa as follows I ¡.m'l 9 P.M. Total. Jun5 -03 '00 June 6 '04 '00 '64 June 7 :?l :(GJo O .0641 June 8 '25 -1? -? In..mucb 15 of the'?4 .Pil. at 9,0 a.m each morning belong 10 the u' d.y. the rairitaii in each oase is ascribed to that day's da.,
I THIS EVENING'S l!N TElvTAINMliNTS. j AKDIFF. Theatre Royal, Miss Einiei-alda 7.30 Philharmonic Music-hall 7 ,<0 Grand Theatre and Opera House 7.30
SATURDAY, JUNE 9, 1888. Oar London correspondent, as will be seen in another column, has been authoritatively informed that th« Government intend to withdraw the Licensing Clauses of the Local Government Bill, In the House of Lords last evening, on the motion of Lord Carnarvon, returns of corre- spondence between the Home and the Australian Governments on the Chinese immigration difficulty were ordered. At the morning sitting of the House of Commous yesterday the Local Government (England and Wales) Bill was taken in com- mittee, but no great progress was made. in the course of the discussion Mr. Ritchie announced that the Government had accepted the 60,000 population limit, and had also decided in favour of some of the smaller corporations, whose antiquity entitled them to consideration. Mr. Ritchie's announcement in the Com- mons yesterday that the Government would admit all boroughs of 50,000 inhabitants to the provisions of the fourth schedule of the Local Government Bill will apply to Cardiff and Swansea, and these towns will be created counties. Though the weather was uupropitious yes- terday at Newport, the attendance at the show was very good, being nearly 6,000. A meeting of the council of the society was held during the day, when Lord Clinton was appointed president in succession to Lord Tredegar. It was agreed that next year's show be held at Exeter. We have to announce the death of Mr. Riohard Nedll, of Westfa Mansion, Felin- foel, near Llanelly. The deceased gentleman, who had attained the age of 73, expired late on Thursday evening. Last night ata public meeting at liumney, near Cardiff, Mr. I.ascelles Carr propounded a scheme for acquiring allotments of land for cottagers and labourers on the co-operative principle, and it was resolved to put the re- commendations into operation. Startling revelations as to the veracity of officials were yesterday made at the Metro- politan Board of Works inquiry. In another column will be found the account of a youth, lately residiug in Cardiff with his parents, but now at Berlin, who, whilst in the former town, had the operation of tracheotomy successfully performed upon him. lie was recently intro- duced to the German Emperor, who took great interest in his case. A railway collision occurred at Stratford, on the Great Eastern Railway, yesterday morning, and several passengers were in- jured. At Cardiff yesterday Father Ignatius de- livered two addresses, in which he gave interesting accounts of his own experiences. Mrs. Kew, a midwife, was yesterday, at Cardiff Police-court, committed for trial on the capital charge for having, as alleged, caused the death of a woman through attempting to procure abortion. At Kennington Oval yesterday Surrey beat Yorkshire in a single innings, with 117 runs to spark
LADUUT AILHKNTS — Every sufferer IhulfJ wr«e for a oaw lot on the Dwoun of Women, Jwt Issued Lr:- 'bIiI::=. :e4i':O;J to = M.do4 B&TWI Company (Llndwdl. It is simply tut?o<h<t. h wHt boomt an&, co,ov, tm by r<W. -.AppL$mt?mi Note t)w S"rm and write for It *I onee. b?ftrt you forpt It.— T? M*dS!!t'BtttM? O??T? t?St*<M.?'?f?Rtt?' London, W. fewwr of R?mhooe p'*e*) L&M-2 A BOON to men ?ho fut?r from KtrToof?MUty, Loat Vlfonr, Rihansted Vitality, Kidney OttMM Ae. A T,mtU* expwaig Ue rm,.wu" Mat-a tr.&tm by lmi the only p?Wti.. -u. without 8<- ti-s. wW be omt poat f.0 i. Flat. envelope, sea l e d uvea APPLICATION. —The MAITXTOX lr::y .ë:"f9.t tK? I.Vu. 14.d"o. 143W "r.. opinion prevails that rr'?erv?re prepared from Yerelfa Fruit, bat Wn. P. Hartley u-a^JMiMlub Fruit [Mil. Martlet'sDaiaweKtAtfeUoMT. MM
THK LLANEFYDD UIOTS. Certain Welsh members are determined to reduce Wales to the condition of Ireland. We have Mr. Gzx among the farmers and Mr. THomAn ELLII in the House of Oommona stirring op discord ani perverting facts, in order to intensify the feeling of race-hatred which exists in the breast of the ignorant Celt against everything English and law- abiding. It ia attempted to be shown that the Welsh people are persecuted and trodden under foot. A stranger reading the speeches of Welsh members in the House of Commons on Thursday night would naturally infer that the police attacked a quiet and in- offensive people, and biltoned boys and old men with cruel ferocity, spilling their blood and permanently maiming them. We know the faots and the character of the tithe riots, and the olase of men by whom they are instigated. The statements are utterly false and misleading. A personal knowledge of the insidious way in which these things are managed in Wales enables us to form an opinion of the value and truthfulness of the tales of in justice and cruelty which come over to us from Ireland. Of all the rowdyism that we have read oftbe titbe" war" of North Wales is the most dastardly and contemptible. The leaders instigate the mob to the verge of riot, and at the same time contend that they are acting on legal and moral grounds. if, as Mr. Gicz contends in his paper, the farmers may choose either to pay their tithea voluntarily or by a passive sale of their goods, what means the organised and armed mob that accompanies the offioers of the law in the execution of their duty ? What means the formidable sticks the men carry, the hooting, yelling, and gesticulating, the blowing of horns, the beating of tin pans, the "shoving," toe- treading, and tripping of police and Emer- gency men ? These aots are admitted, and are usually considered the outward and visible signs of war. 'J he man must be a saint who can etand them without resentment. It is sheer mookery to contend that this sort of brutal and barbarous display is 11 moral force. It cannot be too strongly impressed upon Eng- lishmen, who are ignorant of the Oltio character, that the speeohes and newspaper articles on the subject should all be taken cum grano salis. Mr. ELLIS aims at notoriety of the O'BRIEN and DILLON type, and is satisfied with the reward of the praises of the ignorant and bigoted masses. But it is pitiable to see such men as Mr. BoWEN ROWLANDS and Mr. OSBORNE MORGAN, both learned in the law. lending their names to a miserable and con- temptible agitation. they know nothing of the Welsh people except what they got at second hand. Neither of them can read or speak Welsh. In their zeal for their new clients they both transgressed the rules of the House, and bad to be called to order by the SPEAKER. Mr. OSBORNE MORGAN read a sensational para- graph from somu obscure paper published at Wrexham, and thereby led the House and the public to suppose that a representative of that paper was present at the riot. As a matter of fact, the paragraph in question was furnished from the Baner office, and is in the same ridiculously biassed style as the reports of that paper. This method of distributing "news" is largely resorted to by Irish and elsh patriots," and is too often accepted as Gospel by the English press. Mr. BBYN ROBERTS stated in the course of the debate that the only provocation received by the police on the occasion referred to was that the people pressed upon them and trod upon their heels." No further justification is wanted. Everybody knows the annoyance attending the treading upon one's corns and the bustling of an insulting and armed crowd. It is more than human to stand auoh conduct. The police acted in self-defence, and their beha- viour, as the HOME SECRETARY said, was justifiable." Who but the officers of the law could furnish trustworthy evidence of what transpired ? There were no other persons pre- sent except the mob and their instigators. As well might tbe evidence of a thief ora burglar be accepted before the policemen who caught him in the act, There was no need for these people to leave their work and follow the bailiffs and police in an insolent, violent manner. They were not wanted on the expedition, and their presence can only be accounted for on one ground, namely, that of mischief. The authorities have at last, we are glad to find, prohibited all gatherings of the tithe mob, and it is to be hoped that they will visit with substantial punishment those who are found guilty of disregarding the order. Tenderness and mercy to such people are incitements to crime. Like the Irish peasantry, these Welsh mountaineers are the tools of designing and dangerous men, and the poor dupes must be made to under- stand, and to feel, that resistance to the law IV ill not be tolerated. W e would strongly impress upon Englishmen and English- speaking Welshmen the importance of taking immediate and firm steps to check the open violation of the law that is becoming general throughout the j Welsh-speaking portion of the Principality, We know the movements and aims of the leaders, and we state without hesitation that, unless the authorities are firm and prompt, Wales will, in a very short time, sink into the same condition as Ireland. The danger is that Engjishmen should be made to believe that the Welsh peopie are ill-treated by the Government. 1 We see how well-meaning persons on this side of the Irish Channel have been deceived by lying tales from Ireland—how Mitchels- town and other stories are repeated and re- repeated, after having been over and over again proved to be false. The JVegtern Mail, as our numerous readers kilow and aclinow- ledge, is thoroughly patriotic, and would not i-ecoiiinieiid any course which would be anta- gonistic to the best interests of a people who have extended to it such a liberal patronage. An illustration of the spirit in which the agitation is carried on is to be seen in a Welsh Separatist newspaper oonductod by Scotchmen in its issue of yesterday. In a communication from a Welsh Mem- ber after the debate was over, the writer, whom everybody knows to be -Mr. ELLIS, the member for Merionethshire, tbu chief actor in the discreditable drama, evi- dently shows that be intended to make a Welsh night of it, but that Mr. SMITH, with cruel indifference, moved the closure, and put a a ?o to the flow of the gab. Mabon' it is solemnly vouched, "bad come purposely from the Rhondda, and Mr. RANDELL in- tended to express satisfaction." And yet they were snuffed out! What a los.! Let them send their speeches to our local con- temporary, for it stands sadly in want of Welsh news. 11 The Welsh members," we are told, were there in great force, and were ready and anxious to speak. Mr. ASTHUR WILLIAMS was about to rise when the closure was put." This kind of thing is excessively annoying to actors who are playing to the gallery. Among others who wished to speak was Sir HUSSUY VIVIAN. Poor Sir HUSSKY! The once proud baronet of .-ingleton dragged through the dirt by the member for Merionethshire! It is a sight for the gods to weep at. But the most diahearteninR thing of all was, "the Liberal Unionists voted to a man with the Tories."
THE ILLNESS OF THE GERMAN EMPEROR. INTRODUCED TO A FELLOW- SUFFERElt FROM CARDIFF. TIII, RESULT OF AN OPERATION AT THE CARDIFF INFIRMARY. A few days ago a little boy, named Percy Dressel, six years of nge, was presented to the Emperor of Germany by Sir Moreil Mackenzie, and our reason for referring to the interview is that the Incident is posgessed of a good deal of local interest, as the young lad, before the removal of his parents to Berlin, was a patient at the Cardiff Inhrmary, When very young he had been treated at the Golden-square Hospital by Dr. Morell Mackenzie for throat disease, but the complaint some time afterwards again becoming trouble. some, thu lad wa-q in the early part of last year admitted into the Cardiff Infirmary. As already stated, he was suffering from an affection of the larynx, which necessitated, after a time, the opera- tion of tracheotomy by Dr. Hardy man. A short time afterwards the cannula was left out of the throat, and the wound healed. A month later, however, the patient was taken back to the infirmary with such urgent o mptows that Dr. P)tterem, the then reMdent holU8 IU, deemed it nemomry to perform tractotomy on the spot in order to avert suffocation. Subsequently his parents, who re. sided at the Riverside, left Cardiff for Berlin, takinc the lad with them. When presented to his 1m- perial Majesty young Dressel was still wearing the cannula inserted by Dr. Paierson, and to all appearances was progressing in a most satisfactory manner. The Emperfir took st deep Interest ia the c-a m of the boy, And received considerable pn. couragement from t lie circumstance that the opera- lion had in case been atteoded wUfesstitfsc- itecf ftsults.
OUR LONDON LETTER. Lirsom can iraClAL OOUMStOMOaMT.J LONDON, PJUDAY MIOD. Nobody who Is not a ParnelHU~Brttiah eor Irish -ties ever said that the Papal Rescript egeinat Boycotting and the Plan of Campaign was intended to condemn the Irish Nstionstist movement. Mr. John Morler profeeees, however, a feeling of great delight and thankfulness that the Rescript has not administered to that movement the altghteat check, though it appears that the right hOD. gentle- man was at one time apprehensive that It might do so. Apparently, therefore, to Mr. Moray's mind Boycotting and the Plan of Cainpaign-the perse- cution of the Curtin girls and Noralt Pittmaurice, the robbing of landlords, and the oppression of tenants-are part and parcel of the agitation which be and Mr. Gladstone are helping Mr. Parnell to conduct. It may be good Separatist tactics to confuse the two things in order to mis- lead the people whom Mr. Gladstone elegantly and discriwinately calls the masses," but tbe admis- sion this implies is rather a dangerous one for statesmen who protest that virtue, as well its Erin, is on their side. Not that Mr. Morley's opponents have cause to complain. His candour has already furnished them with many powerful arguments, and pro* mi-ios to furnish them with many more. Some of Mr. Joseph Nolan's friends in the House of Commons attempted yesterday to show that the curious revelations made with regard to that gentleman before the Select Committee on the Admission of Strangers were of no particular moment, or, at any rate, ttiat in introducing dynamiters into the Bouse of Commons he had done 110 worse tlllln certain Ministerialists. The ingenuous Nolan is not likely to feel very grateful for this action on his betiaii. He was jon- tent, doubtless, to let slide the matter of his acquaintance with "Oeneral" and the Misses Millne, but the injudicious zeal of his friends has forced it into notice afresh. The members of the select committee are now bound to justify them. selves against the attack which has been indirectty made upon them, and accordingly Lord Ebriugton, who was chairman, has given notice of his intention to raise next Tuesday week a debate on the report presented by the committee. This means that Mr. Nolan's peculiar performances will have to undergo examination and criticism in public, which may be awkward, not only for Mr. Nolan, but lor the entire Separatist crew. in the division last night on Mr. Thomas Ellis's motion for adjournment, which was defeated by 217 votes to 146, the following members voted in the majority with the GovernmentDr. Clark (crofter member), Mr. John Corbett, Mr. Donkin, Lord Hurlington, Mr. J. AI, Maclean, Mr. J. W. Maclure, Admiral Mayne, Sir Jobn Pules ton, Mr. Kankin, Mr. T. W. Russell, Colonel Sau aderson, Mr. Swetenbam, the Hon. A. H. Walsh, and Colonel CornwaJlis West. Voting in the minority were Mr. W. Abraham, Mr. Childers, Mr. W. Davies, Mr. Dillwyn, the lion. F. Hanbury- Tracy, Mi-. Labouchere, Sir W. Lawson, Mr. T. P. Lewis, Mr. Parnell, Mr. T. P. Price, Mr. Pugh, Mr. Randell, Mr. Rathbone, Mr. Stuart Rendel, Mr- Richard, Mr. J. Bryn Roberts, Mr. John Roberte' Mr Samuel Smitb, Mr. Alfred Thomas, Mr. D. A. Ttiomu, SirGeorge Trovelyan, Sir El. Hussey Vivian, and Mr. Arthur Williams. The tellers in favour of the motion were Mr. Thomas Ellis and Mr. Bowen Rowlands; the tellers against the motion were Mr. Akers Douglas and. Colonel Walrond. The rush of visitors to London thia masou is extraordinary. It surpasses in strength andsteadi- ness ever, that of last spring and summer, which, owing to the attraction of the Jubilee celebrations was up to that time also without precedent It is fortunate for the numerous exhibitions and enterprises of the outdoor entertainment character that the tide of visitors is settiug in thus strongly. It is fortunate, too, for the tradesmen, who, what with tlia general depression, a long, cold winter, aud the exaotious of grasping ground landlords calling titemselves "Liberal," have been very hard put to it indeed of late. The visitors bring money with them, and the warm weather which has happily returned tempts them abroad to spend it. Some of your readers may be interested to learn that the Admiralty do not intend to call out the Royal Naval Reserves, or any part of them, in order to man her Majesty's ships for the forth- coming naval manoeuvre*. This I have upon official authority.
I THE WELSH CONCERT PARTY I FROM AMERICA. After a most successful tour in America, lasting over several months, the Welsh concert party who left Cardiff in the fall of last year, consisting of the Misses Mary Davies,.Maggie Purvis, Annie Davies, and Annie Hooe, and Messrs. J. Williams. D. Beddoe. and R. Evans, and who reached Liver- pool on Friday, will arrive at Cardiff this (Satur. day) evening at 6.40, and will, doubtless, be warmly welcomed by their numerous friends.
LLAySAMLET PARISH I REGISTERS. HOW DID THEY GET INTO A I BRISTOL BOOKSELLER'S SHOP? "Some time ago," writea Dr. Walters, of Llan- samlet, I received a communication from Mr. C. S. Jeffries, bookseller, Redclifte-street, Bristol, otating that lie had in his possession 'The Parish Register of the Parish of Liensatnint, commencing 1704 to 1792,' and asking me to make an offer for it. How die register got into the possession of Mr. Jeffries there is no evidence to show. In- quiries have occasionally been made to me for entries of baptisms, marriages, aod deaths made between tho above d'tes, but I w^s unable to give any information. I was told by some that an oludr register than the one in my possession had been in existence here, and that they bad obtained certificates from it, but I never had it in mv custody, and, in fact, I had never seen it. I have, however, succeeded in restoring this register to its proper place in the parish chest, and I hope you will be kindly pleased to announce this fact oy the insertion of this letter, for the information of those whom it may concern. The following copiea of entries extracted from iiiis restored register may not be devoid of interest.- [COPY No. 1.3 The value of the livings in the Deanery of Gower. as they ..re (worn before the CommissioUws In the year 1716 6, I. d, I?nrngdock KecWry-,Ibe 20 (0 00 —tytne 2' Ob 00 Pcnmayn liectory-;¡; 05 8& U) -tythe. 35 00 00 Landllo Talybont Vicaradge—glebe 05 I'J 00 —tythe 35 00 00 Reynaldston C8 10 00 -1 YLbe 30 )0 (0 Rosilly Rectory—glebe 1^ 06 00 -lylle 44 03 00 Langenydd vlcarailge house, garden, small tythe worth £ 30 swn 150000 Pen.ird Vlcaratlge—small t.yt he 08 to 00 Clierlton hettoiy-gletw 18 00 00 -LYU?E <0 00 00 B?hopstttn Recto- ft ?g Oxwich Kcctory—tythexnd glebe 40 10 00 Kiuhot?ton Reetorv—tythe and glebe 29 10 00 LfthrhiienVictrtdjte or Curacy-a portion of t til. ￼ 10 !0 00 „ reurise Curacy i Swansea Vicaradge 28 10 W St. John's I 05 00 00 LangevttMh <Vic<ntdge .?.J..J..J.? 45 00 00 L?t.MmteH f 12 00 00 PorLeVOOU Remry-gieto 07 00 Ou -tythe 43 CO 00 Landdewy Vicaradge 10 00 00 Oyste,?o' ",u 0.00 10 00 00 „ I: „ Ilston—tythe 49 00 00 Ungyw,h Ouy. 10 00 00 Lougiioru, not sworu. [COPY No. 2.j The Reverend Mr. Joshua Rogers, being much lamented by his parishioners and acquaintance in eiso?rml, was interred at Llaiamm iett <m Nov. 1. 1719. v, successor, William Prlehard, elk., being then M yetm otd oompt?t WM induettd on b: 10, if 19." tO
ORDINATION AT LLANDAFF. I The Lord Bi8hop of Llaadatf will hold aD ordlol nation at the c&Uiedral to*monow (Suadty) morning, when the Kov. Jobn J. LiM, M.A., vie? of St. Edward's, Cambridge. one of the examining I chaplains, will be the preacher.
A CAKO.—An important discovery is announced in the "Paris Figaro" of a valuable remedy for nervous debility, physical exhaustion, and early decav. The discovery was made by a missionary in Old Mexico; it saved iuui from a miserable existence and an early grave. We learn that the Rev. Joseph Holmes, Blootnsbury Mansions, Uloomsbury-square London, W.C.. will send the prescription, free of charge, on receipt of a self-ad dressed stamped envelope. L8073 HOLLOWAT'S PILLS. Enfeeble Existence.— Tbi# .llda. "ftJ astrftuw nqWw h a geaew *o< omewe M<a?: ft ~elm Stm??.oMot i :M:=::r. t:"=°7:pu ?..S? Uoas or CO&IUou, o«?UTtr.<Bnt..t<n?M,.e,,MT3,? Uou. or mosesuous o(IA*11"ir.lon! Z., sbbkk.. &ad aniaw.tiy orcaoa. these Villa are eaneeteU w -^Intn^r successful. They Todbb. (** to M?iM?h.M? tMtUy. u Um M.MdtdM -itbout a fawt for yeiSIJ t-?u..u<i tbme of ($ON* tomOtuMens. Tboy T?'? init-ta lb- 004 oo"dwe anvu or MOM "lid. 11<18. HOIIOOW's PUIS are boa IhMwn puhttx of tbo b eed. M< tht )t?<. ?MtMutt etttttft!!? and ooeav-. yonw" :al:l I :fnbow OW M?M?SKS M??S'?'? lizolu?r. &ID As A ba"bi ktramitajl-blun ￼ Mt?m. ?.tt?M ? MttMtd uw the &or" ? over?on. M foam in ttTttSnt-' -— -"t.T* M?.t.t. ?.e)..MM? dime? A" as ￼ ??/T&?T:*S? S&? ￼ 118aM1. .?"r
DEATH OF MR. CHARLES NEVILL, WESTFA, LLANELLY. Mr. Charles William Nevill. Weetfa House, NID- foel, Llattelly, died at hie residence late on Thurs- day evening. He had been ailing for many by reeaon of a complication of disorders, hence his death did Dot oonko in the nature of a eurptiae. For tbe last few years the deceased gentleman hae been entirely confined to his house, the great age which he had attained preventing him from taking part in public life, to which in lormer years be was no greatly attached. Born in 1815. lie wao. therefore, 73 years of age. He did not, at all events in lata years, bear his age well, for his faculties rapidly failed him, and some little time before his death his sight had altogether left him. His deatlt has created deep and widespread sorrow in the district where lie was more than re- spected by all parties. There is no family in the neighbourhood mote widely revered than the one to which he belonged, and of which he was a prominent member. Com. ing to Llanelly when it was beginiting to rise into impcrtance, they itave prospered with its increase, of which, indeed, their enterprise and judgment were potent factors. Mr. Charles Nevill com- bined the best traits of a family distinguished for their rectitude and amiability. Intellectually, lie occupied that position to which, as tenior member of the Nevill bouse, he aeeuied entitled. To him belonged the credit of being the only Conservative that has successtulJy cooie»ted the Carmarthen Boroughs for a rcore of years or more. In 1868 he defeated Sir Arthur Stepney, and held posses- sion of the seat until ill-health compelled hiiu to relinquish it. A devoted son of the Church, he assisted it with his ripe wisdom and contributed :argely to its funds. By his workmen he was regarded with that love anil respect which grow with many years' harmonious and affectionate con- nection. The remaining members of the family are:—Mr. Richard Nevill, J.p. (Feliofoei House), Mr.W. H. Nevill (Ferryside),a daughter who married the late Mr. R. Goriug Tbomaf, and another the Rev. Canon Williams, B.D. Mr. Nevill is succeeded by Mr. Hugh Nevill, his only son. He also leavef a widow and three daughters. Charles William Nevill was the scion of a hou-s which hss figured prominently in English his- tory. He claimed to belong to a branch of the great Neville who held the Birldom of Warwick, and looked back with pardonable pride to liiii proud ancestry, including. as it does, that great Earl of Warwick whose glorious prerogative it was to be the "king-wilker" of his country-a title which the great earl held not altogether with- out cause, for he justified it by his geuius in peace and his prowess in war. The founder of the Nevill house, no far as Llaneily is concerned, waa one who went by the same surname as the subject UI uue Drael memoir. Charles Nevill, grandfather of the gentleman who lias just passed way. came to Swansea from the Midland Counties—from the town of Birmingham. we believe-in the year 1795, to manage a copperworks, which has now ceased to exist. Whilo at Swansea this worthy gentleman took part in the active duties of citizen, ship, and proved himself, not only to be a compe- tent master, but it useful man in town life in its varied forms. Possessing the discerning eye and the keen perception which always mark the man of business, he had while at Swansea looked with more than ordinary interest to Llanelly, u town in his opinion which offered important and tempting inducements to workers in copper. The coal which the neighbourhood yielded was of good quality, and was to be had, to all appearance, iu large abundance, advantages which, with the fact of Llanellv being a seaport town, induced him in 1804 to found what now goes by the uame of the Llanelly Copperworks. His partners in this hazardous, but promising, undertaking were Mr. Ralph Allen Daniel, M.P. for Truro, and one of the moat extensive and successful miners ill Cornwall; Mr. William Saville, of London, and Mr. John Guest, of Birmingham. In its inceptioo, of course, the works only foreshadowed the impor- tance of the present coucern, which is one of the best and largest manufactories of its kind. Under the guiding hand of Mr. Nevill. it soon guvo tokens of proving an unqualified success, and quickly justified its promoters in widening its borders and opening up new and enlarging old oollteries to supply the fuel, a pten- tiful supply of which had been the | greatest inducement to the erectiou of the works. In 1813 Mr. Charles Nevill died, mourned not only by ilia relatives and friends, but by the rising town wbich his foresight and business capacity had done not a littio to bring into being. He wae buried in Llausliy Churchyard, aud above his grave a tombstone was erected, on which was inscribed a fitting memorial of his worth ir the following couplet Firm as a rock, his faith, ble virtues tried. He lived respected and lamented died. He was sucoeeded by bit son, Mr. Richnrd Janion Nevill, of Llangeunech Park, upon whom the activt management ot the copperworks now devolved Thil g,ntleman-whose career was marked with the same prosperity nod success which had attended bit father--and Mr. John Henry Vivian and Mr. Michael Williams were justly considered the three great copper kings of the Principality, and the lapse of time has not deprived them of the proud title. Mr. R. J..Nevill died in 1856. and at lus burial Use towu went into mourning. All the works were closed and shops shut, and business in its many forms waa entirely suspended. Later ou a memorial was made to his memory in the erection of the south side of the present Alhetiseutu buildings. The memorial was erected tv the public of Llanelly as a testimony ,7. the regard in which Mr. Nevill was held. Tho management of the copperworks now succeeded to Mr. Charles William Nevill, the subject of ihis notice. He was born in 1816 ut Llanelly. His education waa commenced at Swansea Grammar School, where he was the contemporary of Mr. Justice Grove Slid Lord Aberdare. Leaving Swansea, his education was couiiuued under tim famous Dr. Arnold, of Rugby, to who." influence he attributed a lot that was good in his nitture und who, ho frequently avowed, had in a largo measure formed his characer. After a few years at Rugby Mr. Novill joined his father in the management of the works-copper. lead, and coal-stt Llanelly, and at his death suc- ceeded to their active management, a post which he held until about five yeare ago, when. on account of the failing health which comes from many years, the burden of responsibility was taken from his shoulders by Mr. Hugh Nevill, his son, who now holds that position. In 1642 Mr. Nevill married Jane, daughter of Mr. David Davies, of Swansea, whom he leaves, with three sorrowing daughters and one son, to mourn his death Mr. Nevill conducted the copperworks with great ability, and embarked in many schemes to ensure its further success. Apart from liis private business, however, Mr. Nevill was a public man for many years, filling im- portant offices with a zeal which it has been the pride of his successors to emulate. No one, perhaps. in the district has ever filled so large a space and for such a lengthened period in the history of Llanelly as Mr. Nevill, who has successively filled Use chairs of almost every public board in the town. He was a niagistrate for nearly 50 veara, and also dis- charged in his time tbe offices of high-sheriff of the county and deputy-lieutenant. In 1855 he became chairman of the board of guardians, and conducted the business of the board with credit for many years. Of the board of health he wa chairman many t,.oos, and always discharged his duties with marked ability. Mr. Nowill's seat was at Westfa, Felinfoel, < village about two miles from Llaneily, associated with several eminent men in Welsh his- tory. In the village lie was much respected, and many signs and tokens are being given that his deccase lias caused wide- spread regret. Commercially, Mr. Nevill was a man of considerable ability, conducting for manv years the various concerns of the company of which he was the head with much discretion and skill. Besides the copperworks and leadworke, the company possesses a large number of collieries in the district of Llaneily, employing about 1,300 hands in all. Mr. Nevill was a zenlous, but rot a bigottod Churchman, as he haa contributed towards the erection of almost every Nonconformiat place of worship in the town. In 1858 Felinfoel Church was built, chiefly through his instrumentality, and he has richly endowed the cause. The funeral will take place on Monday at 11.30 at Felinfoel, and will be a public one.
MUNICIPAL BYE-ELECTION AT CARDIFF. NOMINATION FOR ROA'iJI WARD. On Friday the Iofayorof Cardiff lint at the Town. hall to receive nominations of candidates to fill the vacancy In the Roath Ward caused by the resigna- tion of Mr. Councillor Kennnrd. The only nomina- tion put in was that of Mr. Robert Bird, merchant, of Ellerslle, Newport-road, Cardiff, and, after sitting until five o'clock, the allotted tilD. the Mayor declared Mr. Robert Bird duly elected.
CADOXTON OWNERS' AND RATE- PAYERS' ASSOCIATION. At a meeting of the committee of the above association, held at the board scliool, Cadoxton (l)r. O'Donnell, vice-president, in the chair), the Chairman refuaed to go on with the business of the committee while Mr. J. lirock waa present until tie apologised for his conduct at the previous meeting, and withdrew the expressions lie then made use of. After a conversation, during which Mr. J. Brook seemed unwilling to apologise, tlie Chairman said it was due to Iiiinself-bir. Brock having called hint a liar at tlie last meotinr-bir. Robintait, wit,) was then in the chair, and the association thai Mr. Brock should make some a tnends. and as lie seemed unwilling to do to. he would iuove, "That Mt-. Brock's name be removed from the list of members of the ccmmittee." After some remarks from Mr. Smith and other members, Mr. J. Brock withdrew the expressions complained of. and apologised for having used them, after wbich the committee pro- ceeded with ita business.
DXAfMtss C'CJWD.—A very Interesting 132 page TllustraUd Book ou I>ea f o«ui. Not*#* In ill* How they tnay be entsd at your hooia. I'OÁ r. "I.- rho N scuoisom. 21. Bedford stume. loadon. W.O. lAOII AB?tOt TO MonHtM.—AM ycu brolmninvour Mtt?tt<*tthM ."en.. "'aI! &be pain of teM)M t?tht go at eoee o ta Aenisi audjret a bottla of Mita. Dinuf'i muovmma arsup. IS wiu retieve *9 P- venom %t. Iti. wo$ ttmu. -< u prodaoai natural, quiet taip, by talUfin/ fkl, kiuj tram pga. &ad &be liz;=b a '.he. « brtftoH taitm? ..c: =I="t.: ex:. =-"ali: «*- "A ;?w;" %be t b tu bot towo =: ￼ =