,¡;0_õJ', HEALTH AND STRENGTH. HEALTH AND STRENGTH, HEALTH AND STRENGTH. Nature's best dfts are those that contribute towards Health and Strength The active principle of the best remedi- stents, Sar- saparilla, Burdock, Gentian. nder, Saf- fron, Dandelion, and Quinin -.sdtute GWILYM EVANS' QUININ BiTTERS, GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. Health bus many handmaid?, and all depends on strength of nerve and muscle. We extract too much from these in the daily competitive struggle for success in Life, and we have to suffer in consequence. INDIGESTION, WEAKNESS. NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESS* ESS., LIVER DISORDERS, CHEST AFFECTIONS, LOW SPIRITS, LOSS OF APPETITE. All these are successfully combated with bhe sustaining assistance of GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. "GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS They make the weak strong, and give new heart and "go "to the weary toiler. They revive the spirits and strengthen the nerves. By giving tone to the whole constitution they ward off fevers and many other ailments. No family should be without a bottie. An occa- sional dose taken when a oian has felt slightly out of sorts has prevented a long illness. CLIMATIC CHANGES. CLIMATIC CHANGES. CLIMATIC CHANGES. Coughs and Colds frequently happen through the weakness of. the constitution being unable to resist the effects of change- able weather. GwilymEvans Quinine Bitters may be termed An Insurance Policy against "catching cold" from any such cause.. It given# stamina and a healthy vitality to resist climatic changes, and is a safeguard against Colds, Chilis, and Coughs. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. We call attention to our warning against the unscrupulous practice of selling substi- tutes for Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters, No • Medicine has had so many imitators, but the purchaser has the remedy against such deceit in his own bands. Note particularly the name Gwilym Evans on the Label, on the Stamp, and on the Bottle (a three-fold pre- caution), without which nous genuine. REFUSE ALL OTHERS. REFUSE ALL OTHERS. REFUSE ALL OTHERS. Then you will have the satisfaction of benefiting by the unrivalled virtues of this Great Tonic. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS. Sold by Chemists and Patent Medicine Vendors in Bottles, 2s 9d and 4s 6d each, or wilLbe sent direct by the Proprietors by post without any extra charge to any address in the United Kingdom. SOLE PROPRIETORS :— QUININE BITTERS MANUFACTURING COMPANY, LIMITED, LLANELLY, SOUTH WALES. tTHE BARRY CENTRAL AUCTION ROOMS AND ESTATE OFFICES, 79, HOLTON ROAD, BARRY DOCK. MR. EDWARD REES, AUCTIONEER AND VALUER, 'HOUSE, LAND, ESTATE, EMIGRATION AND INSURANCE AGENT, MORTGAGE, PROPERTY, FINANCE BUSINESS TRANSFER BROKER, ■ ACCOUNTANT AND AUDITOR. (ESTABLISHED 1877); Agent for the Largest Property Owners in the ^District. Rents Collected and Property Managed, Prompt Settlements. WEEKLY SALES OF HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE WORKS OF ART, TRADESMEN'S SUR PLUS STOCK, and Other Effects, con ducted at his spacious Auction Rooms as above .,and Advances made upon same if desired. Whole or Part Houses of Furniture Purchased and Sales held upon Premises if preferred. Insurances of -all Kinds effected in the best known Offices. Agent for Messrs Majors Bridgwater Prize Medal Bricks, Tiles, Crests, &c. Highest References. Bankers Lloyd's Bank, Barry Dock. N.B.— 'Several Grand Bargains in Occupied Shop, Villa, and Cottage Property. Bargains in Furniture may be had by Private Sale at any time at Auction Rooms. Private Address OAK VILLA, HOLTON ROAD BARRY DOCK R. CHAMINGS, POSTING MASTER, BARRY HOTEL POSTING STABLES. 18 WEDDINGS A SPECIALITY. Carriages, Wagonettes, Victorias, Lady's &- Gents Saddle Horses, and Traps on Hire at Shortest Notice. First-class Hunters by Dy or -lonth. Large Brakes for Picnics and Parties. Oabs, &c., may be obtained to and from any Station in the. Barry District. Telephone, No 74. WJEREMIAH, THE OLDEST Family and General Butcher In the District, has a Fine Show of CHOICEST MEAT! COMPRISING PRIME BEEF, CHOICE MTTOH, DAIRY PORK, &c. •As INSPECTION CORDIALLY INVITED Please Note the Address 124, HOLTON-ROAD. BARRY DOCKS. THE SUNRAY WINDOW CLEANING CARPET BEATING CO., 7, FLORA-STREET, BARRY. Windows Cleaned and Carpets Beaten at Moderate Charges. CONTRACTS MADE. SEND POST CARD. PROPRIETOR W. H. LANGFORD.
I>- ) BA l-tlty POLICE COURT. FRIDAY. I Before Captain F. Murrell and Mr R. J. Hancock. I GROSS CRUELTY To CHILDREN AT BARRY DOCKS BARENTS SENT TO PRISON. J Thomas O'Donnell, labourer, of 8, Evans-street, II Barry Docks, and his wife, Mary, were charged with wilfully neglecting their children in a manner likely to cause unnecessary suffering.— Mr George David, solicitor, Cardiff, appeared to prosecute on behalf of the National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children, and said there were five children. William (13), Harry (11), Edward (7), Mary (4), and Catherine (3). I There was also another lad, named James (16), who was at work. The children were absolutely neglected, and kept in a filthy state as far as their person was concerned. Their clothing was ragged and dirty their bodies were vermin- marked all over, and the whole surroundings of the home were utterly unfit for human beings to live in The case was also aggravated by the habits of the man and woman, who were both addicted to drink, and this he thought was the cause of the neglect. The parents preferred to satisfy their own unnatural cravings for drink than look after their children. The day before the warrant was issued for the woman's arrest she was found drinking and the children were at home without a crust in the house. The husband had a duty to perform to the children, and if they were neglected he must take the responsibility. The condition of the children was well-known to him.—Inspector William New, N.S.P.C.C., said he knew the prisoners since 1896. Since that time the family had been continually under his observation. On the 12th of February last they were living at 38, Evans-street. He visited the house, and found the woman drunk, and the children very neglected. They were ragged, poorly nourished, filthy, and, verminous. The woman not being in a condition to appreciate a warning, he called .the next day, but found the woman again in a helplessly drunken state. The same night he paid a visit with Sergeant Phillips, and saw the woman lying across a bed in the front room in a helpless state of drunkenness. In the middle room a woman named Martha Smith was lying on the stone floor in a similar condition of intoxication. The children were in a filthy state He again visited the house on the 15th and 19th. of February, when there was a slight improvement, but the woman was still under the influence of drink. On the 20th of February he wenc there again, and found a considerable im- provement, the woman being sober. He warned the husband, who replied, I can't keep her away from the drink. I give her nearly all my wages. I will get work nearer home." On the 5th and 8th of April he visited 8, Greenwood-street, where the parties then lived, and the children were again in a very neglected state, the woman being drunk. On the 7th of May, in company with Sergeant Phillips, he went there again, and the children were in a worse state of neglect. Edward was in rags, and barefooted. On the 11th of May he saw the woman in an hotel drunk. On the 13th of May be found theti children in one bed, which, the mother informed him, was occupied by the five children, herself, and her sixteen-year-old son. The bed was in a filthy state, wet, and verminous. One oldquilfc covered the children, and the sheet was very dirty. The children were also in a filthy state, and Edward was poorly nourished. The inspector added that whenever he wanted to see the woman during the past six years he found her either drunk or in an hotel.—Dr E. Treharne, J.P., Police-sergeant D. Phillips, and P.C. David Lewis corroborated the inspector's evidence as to the gross neglect of the children.-A woman named Martha Smith, called for the defence, said the female defendant was a good mother, but "took a drop occasionally.— The Bench sent the female prisoner to gaol for six weeks, and her husband for fourteen days. The latter left the court weeping bitterly. VIOLENT MARINE ENGINEER. George Gregory, second engineer of the s.s. Egremont Castle, lying at Barry Docks, was fined 22 for being drunk and disorderly and assaulting Dock-constable Thomas Rees, who said at 1.30 that morning he found the defendant lying help- lessly drunk in Dock-road. On being picked up, the defendant struck and kicked the constable violently. COULD NOT LIVE ON THE WIND, BUT WOULD SOW A WHIRLWIND. At the instance of the Barry Urban District Council, represented by Mr T. B. Tordoff (solicitor and clerk), Phillip Griffiths, a haulier, of 74, Morel-street, Barry Docks, was charged with exposing himself whilst suffering from tever. —The'evidence showed that the man: had been warned to keep in the house, but in spite of the warning, on April 19th he went out, hp said, to get money. His skin was then peeling, and this was the most infectious stage. Defendant pleaded that could not live on the wind, and went out to get some money.—Fined JB1, or seven days' imprisonment. UNSOUND FOOD ON THE PREMISES. Fanny Lane, of 58, Phyllis-street, Barry Island, was charged with having unsound food on her premises. Mr T. B. Tordoff, solicitor and clerk to the District Council, appeared for the prosecu- tion.—The evidence of Mr S. B. Sommerfield, town sanitary inspector, showed that the defen- dant kept a fried fish shop at Barry Island. On the 30th of April he found 41bs. of cockles in the shop which were quite unfit for human consump- tion.—Defendant was dismissed with a caution. MAINTENANCE OF TRUANTS. Orders were made upon the following persons for payment of arrears for maintenance of their children at the Truant School:—Alfred Jefferys, Josiah Lavery, Edward Flynn, George Hearn, John King, and Robert Winstone. SIX OF ONE, AND HALF-A-DOZEN OF T'OTHER. Mr T. Phillips, solicitor, Pontypridd, appeared on behalf of Mary Ann Caldicott, 24, Courtenay- road, Cadoxton, who summoned Alice Jones, of 27, in the same street, for assault. Complainant said defendant came to her house, struck her, threw a stone at her, which she returned with compliments—(laughter)—pulled her hair, and knocked her down.—Dr W. Lloyd Edwards said he found several bruises on the complainant's leg. —A cross-summons was then heard, and the defendant in the last case stated that the other woman shot half a brick over the garden wall," and struck her in the head.—Each of the parties were bound over to keep the peace for six months. BETTING ON THE HIGHWAY. Thomas Holmes, Station-street, Barry Docks, pleaded guilty to frequenting Dock View-road, Barry Docks, for the purposes of betting, and he was fined 40s and costs. Charles Playford, 33, Thompson-street, Barry Docks, pleaded guilty to frequenting Broad- street, Barry, for the same purpose, and having been previously convicted, defendant was ordered to pay a fine of 95 and costs. OTHER CASES. A warrant was ordered to be issued for the appearance of George Wilcox for keeping a dog without a license. William Courtenay, haulier, of 33, Treharne- road, Cadoxton, did not appear to answer a charge of working a horse in an unfit state, and a warrant was ordered to be issued for his arrest, Elizabeth Cashman was fined 2s 6d for using abusive language on the highway a warrant was ordered to be issued for the appearance of John Hooper for the same offence; and for Ellen Hule, who was charged with indecency. For being drunk and disorderly, James Neagle was fined 23s and costs; 5s penalties being imposed upon Richard Brown, Ying Bevan, Patrick Hearn, and James Taylor and warrants were ordered to be issued for the appearance of Mary Bidwood and David Pullin. A youth named William James, of Sydenham- street, Barry Docks, was fiaed 5s and costs for playing football on the highway.—Deputy Chief Constable Giddings stated that the defendant had appeared thirteen times for different offences. LONG HEARING OF AN AFFILIATION CASE. Harry Palmer, labourer, 25, Hirwain-street, Barry Docks, was summoned by Mary Pratt, living in the same street, to show cause why he should not be adjudged the father of her illegiti- mate child. Mr J. A. Hughes, solicitor, Barry, appeared for the complainant, and Mr Harold M. Lloyd, solicitor, Cardiff, for the defendant. The
I BARRY REFUSE DESTRUCTOR. VIEWS OF THE INSTALLATION BUILDINGS. ———————— r' VIEW SHOWING APPROACH ROAD. J Through the courtesy of Messrs Hughes and Stirling, we are enabled this week to publish several views of the installation buildings in connection with the Refuse Destructor, belonging to the Barry Urban District Council, erected in Barry-road, Cadoxton. The illustrations and description were originally published in a recent issue of the Public Health Engineer." The Barry Urban District Council's Refuse Destructor was officially opened in February, 1901, and has been continuously in operation since. The plant consists of two cells with one supple- mentary combustion chamber, but is arranged so that an additional two cells may be added at any time. A large water-tube boiler capable of utilising the heat from four cells is installed. The destructor is situated at an elevated point *of the district, and, it might be mentioned, adjoins a large Board School and Public Abattoir. I li f VIEW OP DESTRUCTOR HOUSE AND! CHIMNEY SHAFT. The Refuse Destructor itself is of the "Stirling" make, and was built to the designs of Mr A. J. Liversedge, A.M.Inst.C.E. This is a development of the Beaman and Deas Destructor, having been specially designed to secure the advantages of the older type of furnace upon a greatly reduced floor area. An important principle of the Beaman and Deas furnace ie, we understand, the separate combustion chamber, where the gasses from two cells meet and become thoroughly combined, ensuring complete combustion and the suppression of obnoxious smells. This combustion chamber serves also two secondary purposes, that is to say, it acts as a preliminary dust depositing chamber and a chamber wherein large articles, mattressee or carcasses, might be cremated without being first cut up. The capacity of the Stirling refuse destructor has been proved to be quite equal to its prototype, its duty under normal conditions being from 15 to 17 tons of refuse per cell per 24 hours. One of the important features in the Stirling arrangement is that, whereas in the old Beaman and Deas construction only two cells could be worked into one combustion chamber, three or, as,at Hackney, four, may now be so worked with- out materially reducing the capacity of each cell. Of course, in this arrangement the combustion chamber is made larger than where only two cells are required to be worked in conjunction with it. At present there is not sufficient refuse to keep two cells fully employed during the whole of the 24 hours, and as electricity is not utilised' in the town for lighting, the steam generated is not made use of for this purpose. The Council have, however, gone as far as they are at present able to In utilising the heat value of the refuse by supplying light to their large abattoir, which is at a distance of a few hundred yards from the refuse destructor and also by the grinding of clinker and production of mortar. The yard and the works are also lighted by electricity generated by the destructor steam. The whole of the plant, including the dynamo for the production of the light and the lamps and wiring was supplied and installed by Messrs Hughes and Stirling. The tests upon completion of the works showed that the plant was capabe of burning more than twice its guaranteed capacity of 30 tons in 24 hours. The forced draught is provided by a fan, which is driven by a belt from a counter- shaft actuated by a horizontal steam engine, which also drives the dynamo. Y .1,1 -I ft • ,• r *Y; -1 END VIEW, SHOWING MORTAR MILL SHED: The chimney shaft—which has a height of 150 feet—and the buildings were designed by Mr J. C. Pardoe, A.M.Inst.C.E., the engineer to the Urban District Council, and the whole of the works were carried out under his supervision.
RUN DOWN? BILE BEANS WILL TONE YOU UP. Now that Spring is well on, many people are- complaining of feeling run down." They can't name their particular ailment, because they haven't got merely one ailment, but they just have a little disorder or an ache here, and a pain there, and feel unfit for anything. Now this is where Bile Beans prove so beneficial, and if you're feeling like this try them Mrs Janet Paul, of Sir Michael-street, Greenock, says:—" I began to feel quite run down some time back, and got very depressed. 1 had head. ache and griping pains in the stomach. This condition developed until vomiting commenced. The vomiting seemed as if it would never cease, and I had scarcely breathed in resting after one attack before another came on. I tried to eat, but could not. My appetite was gone. I became so dejected and wretched I didn't care what became of me, for this was a terrible breakdown for a woman who had led a very active life. I consulted several doctors, but all failed to do me the slightest good. I had reached the stage of despair when I commenced to take Chas. Forde's Bile Beans. Before long I felt brighter, and the pains in back and head became less acute than they had been for weeks. I continued to take Bile Beans regularly until they cured me. For the last few months I have been better in health than I can remember to have been for a long time. Bile Beans alone have cured me, and everybody I know now seems to be taking them. Everybody has the same thing to say about them, namely, that they are the best and safest family medicine ever met with." Their price is 1/1 or 2/9 for a box containing 3 times lfli size, and yon get them from any chemist, or post free from the Bile Bean Company, Red Cross Street, London, E.C. Purely vegetable, they are the world's specific for headache, constipation, dqt-ility and all. liver and stomach ailments.
| WHIT-MONDAY AT BARRY. Although the weather on Whit-Sunday was threatening and showery, and even on Monday the day opened somewhat gloomily, still ideal holiday weather prevailed on Whit-Monday till well on in the afternoon, and the various public events in the Barry district were attended with success. The chief attractions were the annual field treats in connection: with the Sunday Schools of alL denominations in the town, in which many thousands of children participated in fact, the town was literally depopulated of the junior element during the afternoon, and the different treats, which took place in. various fields in the vicinity of the town, were enjoyed by the little ones, notwithstanding the rain which fell heavily as the afternoon wore on, and their wants and pleasures were attended to by a willing army of teachers and other adults. There were also thousands of visitors to the town, the principal points of attraction being Barry Island, Porthkerry Park and Beach, and the charming walks and drives into the Vale.
BARRY COALTR1MMERS' UNION. JOIN THE LABOUR REPRESENTA- TION AND LIFEBOAT DEMON- I STRATION COMMITTEES. Mr W. Dow, the branch president, occupied the chair at a general meeting of the Barry Branch of the Cardiff, Penarth, and Barry Coaltrimmers' Union held on Saturday evening last at Rosser's Coffee Tavern, Holton road, Barry Docks. Addresses having been delivered by Messrs S. Fisher and J. T. Clatworthy, members of the Union Executive, it was decided that the breach become affiliated with the South Glamorgan Labour Representation Committee, and to participate in the forthcoming demonstration in aid of the funds of the Barry Lifeboat. Messrs W. Dow, W. E. Clarke, and T. O. Clarke were appointed to repre- sent the branch on the former vjud My W, Dow on the rf the latter,
SB NtNe Mr § s 95 usna :sKilildc".n-ce"yriLLS Cure Backache, Weak Back, Rheumatism, Diabetes, Congestion of the Kidneys. Inflammation of the Bladder, Gravel, Bright's Disease, Dropsy, and all Urinary Disorders. fill Every Pict,,ure tells a .11.kIIIlit if -FASP Are You Nervous and Irritable P Are You Run-Down or Rheumatic P Kidney Trouble Affects the Whole System. If you have Kidney Trosbls you may test D The reason that Doan's backache kidney pills are so successful in curing disease is that they are a special medicine for the kid- neys and bladder all their healing action is on those organs, and they do not affect the bowels. The kidneys are the most important organs of the body. They are the blood purifiers. The blood comes to them every three minutes, day and night, laden with poisonous waste taken from our food and drink. The kidney membranes take out the impurities, and pass only the pure, health-giving blood into circu- p 11 g lation. But when the kidneys are ill they cannot do this work properly, and some of the urinous waste is left in the blood. This is the cause of most diseases, for every organ of the body must suffer if your blood is being slowly poisoned. Before you can be well the poisons must be driven out, and your kidneys are the only organs that can do it. Doan's backache kidney pills cure disease because they are real kidney help—they tone, up and heal the delicate kidney membranes, allay the irritation caused by uric acid poison, and cleanse the kidneys and connective organs. Doan's pills cure the cause of disease. Your kidneys are diseased if you have any Such sign as pain in the loins or side, backache, urinary troubles, gravel, sediment, irregular heart if you have dizzy spells, rheumatic pains, stiffness in the muscles or joints if you are sleepless, nervous, irritable. The oan's Backache Kidney Pills Free. (See below). man or woman with kidney trouble is being slowly poisoned, and neglected kidney disease is bound to end fatally. Doan's backache kidney pills will cure every form of kidney trouble in old or young-will save you from Bright's disease, dropsy, stone in the bladder, inflammation of the kidneys^, diabetes. But you must get the genuine Doan's back- ache kidney pills. The success of these pills has given rise to many imitations, but there is only one Doan's backache kidney pills. No other medicine contains exactly the same roots and herbs as the genuine, and money spent on substitutes is money wasted. A SAMPLE BOX SENT FREE.—We have such confidence in Doan's backache kidney pills that we will gladly forward a free sample box to any sufferer from kidney or bladder trouble who will send us a penny stamp, to cover postage. (See address be- low). A book on kidney disorders will also be sent. Please say what paper you saw this offer in. The regular sized boxes may be had of all chemists and stores, or direct from Foster- McClellan. Co., 8, Wells-stfeet, Oxford-street, London, W., at 2s. 9d. a box, or 13s..9d. for six boxes. When purchasing Doan's backache kidney pills, care should be taken to see that the: name Doan appears on the package yom buy, for this is a guarantee of the genuineness of the medicine.
JIMMY SHIELDS' PIERROTS. Mr Jimmy Shields wishes to thank, through the Barry Dock News, those inhabitants of the Barry district who so kindly signed the petition on his behalf for permission to perform on the Sands at Barry Island this season with his troupe of ¡ Pierrots. The authorities have not seen their way at present to grant permission to Mr Shields for the Sands, but by the kindness of Mr R. Forrest he has secured the piece of ground near the brake terminus on Barry Island (opposite the Refreshment Rooms), and he intends to carry on a similar entertainment as he did last year. When we remember last year's performances, we are sure that anyone who enjoys a hearty laugh and a performance free from vulgarity will welcome Mr Shields back to Barry Inland. We trust he will be accorded the same generous patronage on his new stand (which, by the way, he has christened Happy Valley ") as he was last year on the Sands. Owing to shortness of notice and unforeseen cir- cumstances, Mr Shields will Hot be able to, secure a troupe of artistes for a few days, but due notice will be given when everything is in full swing. At least one of last year's boys is here in the I person, of Mr Tony Iveson, the musician, whom many will remember. We wish Mr Shields' Happy Valley Pierrots" every success and fine weather fur the carrying out of their amusing and excellent entertainments and trust their efforts will amuse visitors and residents, and help to make Barry Island a well-known and interesting watering-place for South Wales.
LIST OF NEW INVENTIONS. Specially compiled for the Barry; Jhtck News by Mr George Barker, F.C.I.P.A., Patent Agent and Consulting Engineer ,77,Colmore-row, Birmingham, from whom all further information may be obtained regarding the patenting of inventions, and the registration of designs and trade marks in England and abroad. APPLICATIONS OF GENERAL INTEREST. Combination necklet and chain. J. H. S. Elliot, Cardiff- An improved motion-work for clocks and the like.—H. V. Knight, Gloucester. Improvements in and connected with means for locking nuts, bolts, studs and the like.-D. Marshall, Cheltenham. Improvements in and oonnected with means for locking nuts, bolts, studs and the like such a tube joints requiring similiar fastenings.—D. Marshall. Cheltenham. An improved umbrella ring.—A. G. Rowley, Cardiff. Cyclist's Costumes.—The costume ooasists of knickers or bloomers and an overskirt. The legs fit tightly round the ankles, and are. surrounded by kilted outer legs. A pocket is provided. The overskirt of two short side pieces to which the back and front panels are attached. The panels are gored and pleated, the pjeats being kept in shape by elastic bands. The panels are provided with buttonhole tabs, whteh engage with buttons on the front and rear of the legs of the —0, Bywater, Briton Perry.,
REVIEW OF PUBLICATIONS. "THE REALM." The June number of "The Realm" appears in attractive garb. It is varied in the selection of its contents, and not a line appears that is not instructive or amusing and at all times readable. The chief item in the contents is an article by Sir Harry Johnson on "The PyUJY Races of Africa," which is illustrated with type of these anthropo- logical curiosities. The author writes from a full knowledge and experience, throwing much curious light on an interesting phase of human existence. Mr James Barr is entertaining in his" Death of the Man-eater." Mr T. Kirkup deals with the strange country of Korea in The Hermit King. dom," which is profusely illustrated. Brains in Business is the title of tin article dealing with Lord Masham, Mr Pierpoat Morgan, and Mr W. H. Lever, three eminently ^uucessfuL business men. Lord Roberts' career is singularly interest- ing, and Mr Chisholm deals with it in a chatty article. "Health and SciVuoe NoMa," "Stars of the Month," the humours of 4 Our Scrap Book," and Mr Alden's Personaliy Conducted cannot fail to charm. Fiction is a vf'ry strong feature of The Realm," there being no less than six com- plete stories and a serial. Amongst the authors are Headon Hill, W. Le Queux Tom Gallon, W. Pett Ridge, and George Caslii. The Realm is profusely illustrated, and a remarkable production for threepence.
QUOITS: BARRY V. YSTRAD. The first at.-home match of the Barry Quoit Club was played on Saturday aisernoon last, when an interesting encounter with. Ton Ystrad took place, the home team beiu" ;;«orious by no less than 57 points. The follow was the score :— BAITR Y. YSTRAD. J.Collins. 21 J Edwards. 12 G. Alexaader 21 laz-oes 11 T. Collins 21 Price. 11 W. Yeljand 2ï I, en 14 J. Jones 21 r^neroy 18 F. MaBfcravers 21 t-Jvans 1 A. J. Medcroft 1?. v.. Doolirig 21 J. Jeakins 1 Lewis 14 Total. H9 ",otal 102
I BETTER THAN MONEY IN THE I ¡ SAVINGS uaNB. The working iaan t;>-o ivt>s more attention to the food he 'i&s to ear 1. mis forefathers gave, as he realises &hat his h, —kis bank-depends very largely upon the pr- r es of what he eats and drinks. II follows, then, tha article of food is that wioh is easy to d i but more popular still are preparations w«k: re found to aid and strengthen the digestive "0; and also to act as an engrgiser for the v-tcua. Dp Tibbies' Vi-Ooeoa is su>-}> a food. 1 It places a means in the hands of everyone to [ build up and maintain a sound constitution, which enables its possessor to travel his life's journey without the aches »nd p uns which are in tnany caEeil preventable. 'I fans we come round ) again to r nj ip sftigr based
-=- parties are young people, and had known each other for years. The defence was a complete denial of the charge, but after a hearing extend- ing between four and five hours, the Bench ordered Palmer to contribute 3s 6d per week towards the maintenance of the child for fourteen years, and to pay costs. Mr Lloyd intimated the intention of the defendant to appeal against the decision of the Bench. Much interest was evinced in the case, the court being crowded.