e: ——— 5 fOR IMMEDIATE DISPOSAL 5 1 An Attractive j I CONSERVATORY æ AND i I GREENHOUSE RANGE I iJ!1 CONSISTING OF = I Central House -—45 ft. by 15 ft. g 32 and 26 feet æ Two Flanking Houses respectively by 15 ft. = 235 0 an In ouses respectively Ity 15 ft. i Now standing in the Grounds s H °f a West of England Estate. i I SUPERSTRUCTURE of WOOD & IRON i I HEATING APPARATUS AND PIPES | H All in fair condition as far as known. f§ = I Buyer to take down and remove at own cost. I Ii CAN BE INSPECTED BY INTENDING HJRCHASERS ON E ï APPLICATION TO BOX A.b. OFFICE Of THIS PAPER. = f .I -TIE 0 0-0 1 7. I W' ..7 L ,T? I WATKINS, Plumber and Decorator, Having released his plumbers to serve in the Army. has now got Staff together in normal tituea, and also a (Practical) Registered Plumber. Good work and reasonable charges guaranteed WALL PAPERS FROM 1/3 to clear, to make room for frsh stock. 15 ell 8a Terrace Road & Custom House Street. STEAM SAW MILLS, ABERYSTWYTH. R. ROBERTS & SONS TIMBER AND SLATE MERCHANTS. EVERY DESCRIPTION OF JOINERY DONE QUICKLY AND CHEAPLY. ait AND BOATS' SAILS made on the Premises; also all kinds of SACKS, COAL BAGS, &:0. ESTIMATES GIVEN. JOBBING DONE. FELtOES FOR CART WHEELS, TRAPS AND OTHER VEHICLES Boots Book-lovers Library. BOOTS THE CHEMISTS wish to remind patrons that they have recently opened at their Aberystwyth branch a handsomely fitted modern Circulating Library, where for a small annual subscription (com- mencing at any date) subscribers have the choice of an up-to-date selection of the best literature by popular authors. A capable librarian is in charge to render courteous assistance as desired. Twelve months' 4 A Subscription from lv/ O The special Travelling Subscription is a real boon to travellers, for if Permits the cxclutnge of books at any Branch where there is a Library, veitliout the necessity of giving notice. Full Particulars gladly furnished on request. Local Branch: r 4 The Arcade, Terrace Rd., ABERYSTWYTH. 455 Branches throughout the country. BOOTS CASH CHEMISTS (WESTERN) LTD. MOTHER "SEiCêÏl:S I* SYRUP Mother Seigel's Syrup by its gentle tonic action on the organs of digestion- stomach. liver and bowels t —tones, strengthens and stimulates them to healthy ^uwwalUd^ § activity. In this condition they are then able to do the work nature requires of them efficiently and without strain. Thus Indigestion and its attendant miseries become impossible. Put it to the test. A REMEDY FOR. iiu JNDIGKflTOK^ TlU: FURNISHING WAREHOUSE, Great Darkest* Street. BEST VALUE IN FURNITURE. J. LEWIS EVANS, CABINET MANUFACTURER. UPHOLSTERER, AND UNDERTAKER Begs to inform t.be public that he has always a large Stock of Furniture, &a.. made on the promises. James Morgan FRUITERER AND FT,ORI.RT. FISHMONGER AND POULTERER. 11, Pier Street, Aberystwyth EGGS. EGGS. EGGS. Bought In any quantity for cash The Borth Motor and Engineering Works (Adjoining the Hotel). Under the Management of late Workshops Officer R-A.S.C.—M.T.) Cars for H ire. Petrol, Oil. Tyres, Repairs, Accessories, &c Quotations for Car Lighting & Starting Sets -also for- Electric Petrol or Acetylene Gas Lighting PJaata lor Private Houses. Estimates Free
Football Season. PROSPECTS AT ABERYSTWYTH. The first annual meeting of Aberystwyth FootDali Club since 1914 was held on Monday evening at tne Town Hall. Major V. iJossett Roberts, O.B.E., president, was in the chair, and tho attendance included for.y to fifty enthusiastic young men. The memory of Mr. Tom Cartwright. who was secretary of the Club for many years, was honoured by those present standing. Mr. P. B. Loveday, chairman of the Com- mittee said that soon after thn. outbreak of war it became evident that football would have :p be suspended and instead there was played on foreign fields a much sterner game in which football players played prominent part, and Aberystwyth players were no iess prominent than .hose of larger centres. Abe/ysfcwyth football K vers not only wel- comed the President on his re.urn from mili- tary service, but also congratulated him on the honour conferred cn him by the King. (Cheers.) They also welcomed Cap .ain B. Taylor Lloyd and congratulated him on the honour he had won for bravery. (Cheers.) Both honours weire we-1 deserved. The old football field would not appear the same with- out Oswald Gre.en. Dick Davies, D. Rees Davies, John Howard, .and Hugh Rowe, who nobly played their part in the war. It was fitting at the firs, meeting after the war to honour the memory of these who had fallen. Referring to the financial position Mr. Love- day said the deficit of 230 had been wiped off. The Corporation was the largest creditor. The amoun-, was borrowed from the bank to pay off all the debts. Cups in possession of the Club were deposited in the bank Other assets were kep at the Smithnebd and the Corporation released the Club from the ten- ancy. Through the energy and activity of Mr Vaughan who -pok cm the secretaryship after Mr. Cartwright's departure, the debt was reduced to S20 and as the resul-, of the matches played this year against Newtown and Welshpool a further sum of fl8 was paid off. The remaining balance was paid by the President with characteristic generosity and at present the Club was entirely free from debt. (Cheers.) That result was due to :.he hard work of the Committee. At first her.-e was a debt of ESO. There was still need for rigid economy because of the expense neces- sary to improve the ground. Messrs Jones Brothers had relinquished fher tenanev and the Corporation let the find to the Club at a reduced rental. The Committee promised to put the field in trOOd order. It was pro- posed to borrow £ 50 to meet the initial out- lay. There were brighter pfropecs than ever for the coming season. It was intended to enter the Montgomeryshire League and to hold the junior cup and junior league com- petitions. The Club had been entered for the Welsh and Amateur Cups. In proposing the re-election of the President. Mr. Loveday said no name would meet with greater approval. (Cheers.) Mr. W. D. Owen seconded the proposition which was agreed -,o. Mr. J. W P. Parry, manager of the N.P. Bank, was elected treasurer; Mr. R. C. Vauehajn, secretary; and Mr. W. D. Owen auditoc. The following were elected members of the Committee:—Colonel J. C Rea. Captain B. Taylor Lloyd, Captain E. Llewellin, Dr. Abra- hasm Thomas; Messrs Jack Garner, P. B. Loveday, T. H. Edwards, Jack Davies, Emrys Williams, Clayton Thomas, Herbert Jones, Tom Rees, Charles Evans. Harry Hughes. W. TT. Jones, and W H. Felix. The President anpealed to the townspeople to support the Club generously as one way of showing gratitude to the men who had fought for the country. I-. was necessary to start the season in a strong financial position. A further meeting would be held to confirm 'hI' alteration of rules reouired by the revision. of subscription fees. It was also urged that all playing members should be paying mem- bers. Tho dec icn of captain and vice-captain was referred to a meeting of navinsr members. It was stated that a match had been ar- ranged wi h a team representing the Second Battle Squadron on Sentcmber 20th, a trial match to be held nort Saturday week. It was a.'so arranged t, it the junior cup competition should be or^anis^d as soon as possible. The Secro arv fxnlained with reeard to the Montgo^iervshire' Leasrue that final arrange- ments had been doferrod in order tor ascer- tain if the train service would be improved I1 was suggested that the Town Council should he asked to bring pressure to bear on the. Company.
BIRKENHEAD WATER SUPPLY. The construction of the pipeline connecting the village of Cerrig.y-druidion with Birken- head! underground is proceeding. The water, shed in the Hiraethog Mountains, three miles from Cerrig-y-druidion, draining into the river Alwen, is drawn upon, the water being im. pounded in a. huge reservoir formed by the construction of a large dam across the valley of the Alwen. The dam which 'took five years to complete, was almost ready for service when war broke out, and jit certain periods in the construction over 2.000 men were employed, who were housed in huts. The route of the pipeline crosses the Vale of Clwyd two miles "from the town of Ruthin, where navvicp are. now at work cutting the trench, in some placesj through solid limestone rock. The line will go. through Llanferres, and thence across Flint, shire and the Wirral Peninsula to Birkenhead.
The Orlfflnal Harte/a THREE SALTS-
Lleyn Council. HIGHER RATE. L'eyn Rural Council met on Wednesday, Mr Griffith Evans presiding. The Chairman and Mr J. Hughes Parry con- gratulated Mr O. Ellis Jones on his lecovery aud welcomed his return. The annual report for 1918 of Dr. E. Lloyd Owen was submitted showing 30i births and 324 deaths; infants under one year, 21; from tuber. cu.csis., 42; and from cancer33. The num- ber of illegitimate births was 36. Influenza in the district resuied in 34 deaths. It is pro- posed to erect 115 workmen's dwellings in the district, for which sites had been selected. The number of inspections during the year was 856, and of houses inspected 160. Closing orders were m&de in 15 casos and '19 houses were repaired.—Mr. Richard Jones remarked Sfiat a serious item in the report was that 42 per- sons had died frcm tuberculosis.—Mr Henry Roberts said a special report was being made on the subject.—Mr J. Hughes Parry said the fact that deaths exceeded births deserved attention.—The report was adopted. Mr S. R. Jones, a-sistant clerk, submitted an estimate of expenditure of £ 2,867 6s.. for the next half-year, compared with F,1,884 14s. Highway expenses showed an increase of £830. The average expenditure on highways during the past five yars was E3,345, compared with £8.629 the previous five yeafrs. Tho sum of JE333 was added for tlit3 repair of Madryn road, and JE98 on account of incrcasetl wages.—It was resolved to levy a rate of 9id. in the pound, comrared with 6d. for tho correspond- ing period last year. Messrs Owen Williams, Nevin, and T. Wil- liams Thomas, Pwllheli appeared on behalf of Pwllhe'i War Pensions Committee to ask the Council to co-operate with Pwllheli Council in securing a memorial cottage hospital for the disrtict.—Mr. Williams explained that there was a general desire to secure a permanent memorial of local fallen heroes which would be of benefit to the present generation, and the Committee thought a. hospital at Pwllheli wou- d be best.—The proposition was warmly supported by Messrs J. Hughes Parry, Richard Jones, and David Roberts, and William Jones. and the following were appointed to meet the Town C'ouncil :-Mesrs R. L. Griffith, William Jones, Robert Griffiths, Griffith Evans, and G. W. Davies. A lotter was read from Mr. Watkin, secre- tary of the Workmen's Union, stating that the workmen were not content with the increased wages allowed them at the previous meeting and asking for pa:"rnission to appear before the Council.—Mr. R. Roberts. Liannor, proposed that the Secretary should ar pear before the Council, and Mr. J. Pritehard proposed that the Council should raise the writes to E2 2s. per week as desired. —Mr. J. Hughes Parry said the rise granted hy the County Council had created discontent among the labourers.— The matter was referred to the Roads Com- mittee. A letter was ,ead ;m Lianarmon Parish Counc'l complaining of it e condition of the foad from Chwilog io J'enbont. and a deputa- tion was appointed to view. Letters were read from Trevor and Nevin drawing attention to the condition of patlis which were collapsing owing to sea erosion.— It was decided that Wevin Parish Council should appeal to the landlord to give land to form a new plRh. Pistvll Parish Council and the Rev. Hugh Williams wrote drawing attention to the dan- gerous roads between Nevin and Llithfaen owing to gates aoross the road.-Tho Clerk reported that the Council had no right to re- move gates, but the landlord could peirmit removal.-It was decided, on the proposition of Mr. J. Pritcha.rd, seconded by Mr. G. W. Davies, that signposts should be erected near the -?-te- The County Council wrote asking the Coun- cil's opinion with regard to the appeal of'Pis- tyll Parish Cound for an additional guardian, and it was decided, on the proposition of Mr J. Pritchard, seconded by Mr. W. Owen, to approve of the application. Mr. J. Hughes Parry drow attention to loss and inconvenience by having to take animals to be slaughtered at Portmadoc. and it was decided to caU the attention of the Govern- ment and Major Breose, M.P., to the matter. was to cut off the gas, and the fire extin- guishers, which the proprietors state had been provided, were al-o not found. As has already b«en stated, the firemen and police worked strenuously and their services were favourably commented on. The magni- tude of the fire, however, emphasised the handicaps caused by the inadequacy of the appliances, a matter which requires attention by the Town Council. There is need for addi- tional nozzles in order to ensure the use of a greater quantity of water than was possiblo on Tuesday morning. That will necessitate more hose, reels, and hydrants. Another necessity which was pointed out was a fire escape capable of always being kept upright in a convenient place. The equipment of the Fire Brigade requires to be modernised. Throughout Tuesday the remains of the fire continued to smoulder and occasional flames appeared amid the ruins. The firefnen re- mained on duty all the time. It was feared that the walls, chimneys, and ornamental copings would fall, especially as tle wind ros- at -night and "blew hard. Traffic through Terrace-road to Bath-street and the Promen- enade had to be diverted. The ruins should be demolished as early as possible for the protection of public safety. The fire kindled on Wednesday night, but was soon extinguished.
BLAENAU FESTINIOG. ECCLESIASTICAL.—The Rev. T. E. Owen, M.A., rector of Aberdaron, has been offered the living of St. David's by the Bishop, of Bangor, in succession to the late Rev. T. Hughes. Mr. Owen waa ordained in 1894 and has been curate of St. David's for four years. The Rev. D. R. Jones, formerly assistant master at Tanygrisiau Counciil School, has been appointed rector of Hemmington, near Bath. WAR TROPHIES.—Six captured German guns have been placed in the Park for ex- hibition. The guns were taken by the 14th Battalion, R.W.F. NURSING.—Sister Annie T. Jones, da.ughtet of Mr. and MM. Hugh S. Jotnes, Richmond- terrace, is at home on a short vacation. She has taken up nursing on her own and came home from Manchester. OBITUARY.-Mr. John G. Jones, Cefnbtath- Manod-road, who was operated on about tnree weeks ago at the Royal Southern Hospital, Liverpool, died on Sunday. His body was con- veyed from Liverpool on Wednesday and in- terred on Thursday at Bethesda. Ceimetery.—Mr John Roberts, Garn Dolbenmaen, father of M William Roberts, baker, Dorfil Bakery, has died in his eightieth year. He was much above the average in intelligence. THE QUARRIES.—Recdnt rains have enabled work to be continued at the qua-ries, which were on the brink of stopping owing to lack of water power to drive the machinery. ACCIDENT.—On Wednesday motming, whiie crossing the street by Messrs. Dicks and Co.'s Boot Stores, Mrs. Jones, wife of the late Mr. R. O. Jones, coroner, was knocked down by a motor bicycle with sidecar and was carried home in a semi-unconscious condition, having been injured in the head. MARRIAGE.—Mr. Hugh Jones, Sunderland, formerly of Blaenau, was on Fridav, at Cal- varia. Chapel, married to Miss Catherine W. Roberts. Moriah House, Dolrhedyn.—Mr. R. J. Jones, Chapel-street, and Miss Ellen Jane Roberts, Manod-road, school mistress, both of Penmaenmawr. werd on the< 19th August married at Tabernacle Chapel by tho Rev. R. R. Morris. honeymoon was spent at Llan- gollen. FOOTBALL.—A* a general meeting of the North Wales Coast Football Leasrue, it was decided that 'he first leaerue should include. Bangor Comrades, Bangor Railway Institute. Blaenau Festiniog Omrades, Conway Unred, Denb., Holyhead Riilway Institute Colwyn Bay, Rhyl, and Llandudno. Other club", wi!t probably join later. The establishment of the second division was deferred to give junior clubs a further opportunity of applying.
DOLGELLEY MEDICAL.—Dr. Hugh Jones, Caerffvnon, has accepted a seat on the Welsh Consultative Council of the Ministry of Health. Dr. Jones is recognised as an authority on hygienics. He holds several important posts in the county and has been presidont of the Medical Associa- tion. He has taken deep interest in the wel- fare of the working classes and is looked upon as the pioneer of the better housing of the poor in Dolgelley Union. RURIDIACONAL—The Rev. John Lloyd, rector, has been appointed rural dean of Estim- aner, in place of the late Rev John Rowlands, (rector of Aberdovey. TUTORIAL CLASSES.—At the Institute, on Thursday, Mr. Morgan Rees, U.C.W., Aberyst- wyth, delivered an address on "Economics." A class has been formed to study the subject.
BALA. WEDDING.—On Thursday a large crowd of well-wishers attended Christ Church to witness the marriage of Lieut. F. A. Colenutt, inetr- prete>r at Frongoch Comp, and Miss J. F. Huson, daughter of Mr. Thomas Huson, J.P., Pettiygarth. Thè service was choral, Miss Gorst presiding at the organ. The service was read by the Rev. A. Miles Moss, chaplain at Para, Brazil, assisted by the Rev. J. E. Jones, M.A., vicar of Rhosygwalia, and D. Alban Lloyd, B.A.. rector of Bala. The bride was given away by her father. A reception was held at Penygarth. to which all officers at Frongoch Camp were invited. SALE OF WORK.—The annual August sale was held at Church House on Thursday and was successful. I
Comrades Column. (By F. S. Trufajit, hon. sec. Aberarth Branch). (Contributions to this column are invited from aj'il interested in the Oorhrades move- ment, and especially frem local secretaries thitoughout Wales.) The Executive Committee of the Comrades through Captain E. B. B. Towse, the blind V.C., ha-v.j isduetl tho following manife?f"—"At a time when every nerve should be strained by all sections of the community to re establish our industeies, to increase our output, and to in- spire that spirit of confidence so necessary to development, we find on all sides sectional interests being a.dvanced, unconstitutional methods adopted, and the benefit of individuals being substitued for that of the Stat-. Before us lies bankruptcy and revolution. Was it for te benefit of any particu'ar section of the com- munity that our Comrades have given their live?, that many of us have suffered difable- mont, and many more have endured hardships unthinkable? Most assuredly it was not. Our sacrifice was for the State and our way is clear. It was we who have saved the country in war j and it is we who must nov--save her in peace. Lot us show that we are prepared to work now in order to re-eita.blisli our trade. On the ro_ establishment of our trade depends the •old country's ability to purchase imported food- stuffa and the raw materials of industry and to pay our pensions and the rise of our dfpendantr. As trade expands rur circumstances will improva automatically. The greater the output the greater the work for all. Let us therefore do all wo can to stimulate production. Let us declare definitely that wo are on the side of law and order; that we will uphold the Gcvern- ment of the day, anrj that we will actively rl support the civil authorities. Let our badze, be the symbol to which all law abiding citizens and thene that hl1.ve the good of the country at heart can rally By this means we shall win the peace." A demonstration was given at the Empire Theatre, Cardiff, by Judge Corley and Mr Michael Dowling, of the .A. on Wednesday, under the joint auspices of the British Red Cross Society and the Ministry of Pensions. By sheer will power Judge Coriey, who has lost both arms, had become so expert that he needed no assistance whatever to perform his (joilot, dress himself and. in fact, do everything that men with both arms could do. Mr Dow- ling, in a speech gjfve his life story. At 14 year.i of age he was the victim of the great American blizzard of 1880, and as the result of exposure for three days he had to have both log's, left arm and right hand amputated. Ho wa3 a 1'101' orphan and the State decided to allow a farmer two dollars a week to feed him. However, he did not wish to live on charity, and after being provided with artificial con- trivances, he appealed for a year's training at tho University. To_d»y he walkg perfectly and. a-s in the ca.se of Judge Corlev, has become a power V'th in the political and the commercial world. It dearly shows what can bo done by will power, which can master so much. Sir R. Home, Minister of Labour, has succeeded in making arrangements whereby partiaUy difll- "blod mF,t1 unrferflMntr training will receive thA full pension allowance of the entirely disabled ex.soldier. During the training the partially disabled man will be treated as a person unable to earn anvthing %nd elvfibrei for the full allowance. It has also been decided to extend tho second period of unemployment donation for disabled men from 13 weeks to 20. The Ministry of Labour employs a staff of 26,394 and the Ministry of Pensions 16,480. So, far as figures available, the total number of demob_ i!v<Y 1 men re-s-ottted on the landj, aret 222 er-wrvice men settled in farm colonies, and 563 ex_«>ervice men have been provided with small holdings by county and borough councils. A recommendation that £ 1,000.000 should be devoted too financing a number of village settle, ments. primarily for ex-service men. is made in the report of the Committee on Tuberculosis (Sanatoria for Soldiers) which was appointed I in April by Dr. Addison to consider the pro. viding of residential treatment for discharged soldiers and sailors suffering from tuberculosis and for their reintroduction into employment, especially IOn the land. The number of tuber. culous ex.-vic men ie a.bout 35,000, of which number 22,000 have received or are receiving residential treatment often for far too short a period. The total beds available in sanatoria and hospitals is 19,500. Discharged men have the first, claim, and of the 10 000 to 11.000 beds available 4,000 are new occupied h" the tnbe- cufosis ex-service man. Under the proposed Government fichr/me which relieves emnliyerc who employ disabled men of any additional liability which such employment may entail, it will be essential for any employer who insures against his liability under the plan to furnish the insurance comnany annually with a state, ment of the number of disabled men in his employ. Consequently, there must be -vome, means whereby he cqn identifv tboze employees who are actually disabled. The Pensions Min- istry cannot issue special certificates owing to tho enormous number of men affected, and it has therefore been suggested that the need of employers will be met if disabled men are &glkn,l to exhibit n demand their "ring-paper-" so folded as to show the upper half rnly. No man need show oxen this until he is nctufUv engaged. This will prove their disability," without eJiclosinsr the amount of their ocnS'ons. The Employment Exchanges have accordingly bean officially instructed to adopt this plan Secrofaries and branches and posts are asked to make it quite clear to them that there is no "catch" of anv sort or kind in the Fcheme. It has been de^ignod simply and solelv to make it easy for discharged men to get jobs. The information is not required for the purpose of oxy)lo;tinL, disablement pensions, and in no eir. cumstances is it necesrwv for any man to dis. clooo the amount of Iiiq pension. Secretaries ma.v obtain copies iof the Government Memor- andum on the subject horn Local War Pen- sions Committees or Employment Exchanges.
PENNAL. A successful singing festival was held at the Independent. Charel on Thursday. It was the first of its kind held at Pennal and in its pro- motion all the churches wer" united. The afternoon meeting was presided over by the Rector (the Rev. Gomer Price) and the eren- ing meeting by the Rev. E. G Jones, C.M. minister. The singitig was conducted by Mr. O. Thomas Talgarth, Bangor, and Bodfa-en, Pwllheli. The accompanists were Miss Price, <L"wynteg, Pennal; Mrs Trevor Jones, Macto-, vnlleth: and Mr. J. H. Griffiths, Plas Rfon- danw, Penrhyndeudraeth, manager of the timber works at Pennal, who suggested the festival. Mr Thomas paid a high tribute t/1 the Iofa.il conductors (Messrs. Edward Rowland and Edgar Williams) for excellent work at the preliminary practices. The singing at both -r.tinp-,s was of a high merit—particularly in the evening. Praise is due to the Conductor who-e interpretation of the ihvmns and psfulm was highly appreciated. Valtiable help was given by the Machynlleth and Aberdovey singers. Addresses were delivered by tho presidents and the Rev: Mr Morgan, B.A., NewcaH'e-on-Tyne. The opening services were conducted by the Revs J. R. Jones, B.A.. Talyb^nt, Llanrwst, and E. G. Jones. Pen- nal. Tea was arranged by a committee of local ladies and was given free to all who assisted in the sinem?. It is suggested by the Committee of which the Rev O. Davies is chairman, to ma.k" the festival an annuail event. Mr. D. Da.vies Cofncaer, is treasurer; and Mr. Hugh Thomas, Ysguborfawr, secre- tary.
I Nineteen Years! "I have been free from lumbago and kidney weakness for fully nineteen years, and have excellent health at this date—15th April, 1919- thanks -o Doan's Pills," saya Mr. Chas. Bloomfield, of 177 Convamore-road, Grimsby. I How Different Until 1900! On 10th March, 1900, Mr. Bloomfield said:— "For several years, I had painful bouts of lum- bago and kidney complaint. I never had reft from the torment, and was laid up on occasions for weeks a', a time-unable to turn in bed, and helpless every way. The dread of these sudden lumbago pq ns upset my nerves and kept me from sleep. I had frequent attacks of bead- ache and dizziness too and my sight goi alarmingly dimmed. Kidney disorder was also made plain by the urino, which scalded and cast a sediment. "No relief ca/me' my way till I tried Doanig Pills, but then a great change was apparent. Every day I got better. The kidneys and blad- der were plainly helped; I felt the headaches and dizziness passing off, the pains left my back, and my muscles lc*r, their stiffness. One mc.nth's treatment-five boxes of Doan's Pills —rid me of lumbago and of every single sign of kiflney weakness. (Signed) Chas. Bloomfield." Don't ask for kidney pills or backache pills. Insist upon DOAN'S Backache Kidney Pills- the kidney medicine Mr Bloomfield recommends All dealers, or 2&. 9d. a box from Foster-Mc- Oellart Co., 8. WelIA-ereet, Oxford-street, London, W.I. Recommended by the People for the People
Aeroplane Accident. I NARROW ESCAPE AT ABERYSTWYTH. ] The series of aerial flights given at Aber- ystwyth by the Avro plane was brought to a sudden end on Thursday evening of last ystwyth by the Avro plane was brought to a sudden end on Thursday' evening of last week by an accident. Though the accident was serious, it proved in the circumstances a naltow escape from worse consequences. The plane asccntied from Plascrug at seven o'clock and within ten seconds dropped in the corner of the field belonging -,o Maesmawr Farm, on the river side of the Vale of liheidol Railway. From a -heiglit of 100 feet it was seen to dive suddeciiy nose downward. The plane dashed into the ground a.nd was par,ly buried. There wore two passengers, a young man and woman from Birmingham. They were par- ticularly fortunate in escaping injury and suffered only f'om the shock They were attended to by Dr. Abraham Thomas. The mishap occurred so swiftly and unexpectedly that the passengers did not realise that ,<hey were in danger until they reached the ground and they had no time to experience much of the seAisation of flying. After a few days rest they recoverd from the effects of tjie shaking The pilot. ex-Lieut. David. of the R.A.F., sustained severer injuries than ',he passengers. He had his ankle dislocated and left arm frac- tured. His face was also injured. He was removed on the police ambulance to the In- firmary and was at<ended to by Dr. Eilis. He is recovering favourably. In both cases the passengers and pilot were more concerned about each other than about themselves The accident was greatly regretted because the aviator had become exceedingly popular in tho town amd the enterprise was generally appreciated. The plane had a reputation for safety and occupied the rrcmier position as an attraction since it commenced flying a month ago. Sympathy is extended to the pilot, as well as to tl p )romettrs, one of fie chief cf whom is Capta,in E. Llewellii.
CORRESPONDENCE. RE MR. J. LOVEDEN PRYSE. Sir—Referring to your report of 141,e fW meeting of creditors in the bankruptcy of Mr J. lnveden Pryse. in which it is staged tin4 the liabilities were £ 17,000 and that the assets were returned at 23,500, as solicitor for Mr. Pryse I would like to correct 1). misapprehen- sion which the report referred to may create and to point out that although the liabilities are correctly stated the huilk of the creditors are fully secured and Mie actual deficiency, as shown in the statement of affairs, is a little over C900 only. I might also add tha-, prior to the bankruptcy the moneylenders who are by far the largest creditors, were offered pay- ment in full of the sums they had advanced, with interest a the rate of 20 per cent., which offer, however they refused and in conse, quence of such refusal it was deemed advisable to let the ma ter proceed in bankruptcy. I shall be glad if you will make this correc- tion in the report you have published.-Yours faithfully. Newton C. Driver. 10, Warwick Court. Gray's Inn, London. 1st September. HAS ABERYSTWYTH PROGRESSED? Sir,-I hope you will allow me a little space in your paper so widely read by old Abervst- wyth boys throughout the kingdom to say that since I left Aber., fourteen years ag" have always read your paper, and thought that the progress of the old town v uld he on Si pat.. with that of other watering places. On this my first visit, however, I find that it was ail a dream and progress'has yet to be realised. The painful fact is that Aberystwyth is getting behind the itimes as a health and aside resort. The townspeople have to charge exorbitant pricM for board and apart- ments during the holiday season in order to secure bare necessities during the winter months, and '4hat is to the detriment of the town when catering for visitors in the sum- mer. This I attribute the fact that Aber. is as a dead town in the winter, due to the non-enterprise and apathy of the Council in not, p-oviding employment for the workers. May I put a few questions to them? Where are the old briok works and foundry Miat used to keep men in employment year in and year out? Why not a landing stage for pleasure boats, instead of their having .o land passengers on the rocks, as I have seen done this season. Also why not provide a suitable harbour instead of the present miniature orna- ment When I go to my digs at Gogerdhin. p ace at night, I feel my way with the praver "Lighten our- darkness, I beseech thee, oh Council", with the hope that it will strike the ears of some of the councillors who are respon- sible for prevailing conditions. Where a.ro :.he "child welfare centres" to provide medical advice for poor mothers wi are otherwise unable to afford the doctor, for which tho Government bears fifty per sont ci ,he cost of maintaining? I could go on enum- orating, but I think this will suffice to wake f tire working men and women of Aber. and r make them realiscthdr responsibility to re- ipovo the present reactionary body and to take over the reins of government themselves by returning men who wil. redeem the posi- tion of Aberystwyth as a "health and holiday re-,r,rt.Yours. etc., Old Boy.
THE EUROPEAN FAMINE. Sir, A very serious view of tbf, present famino in Europe is taken by Lord Robert Cecil who hay almost unique opportunities of gauging tho economic effects of the war. "I never talk to anyone skilled in finance, whose duty it has .been to survey the economic ccn- dition of Europe," he said recently, "without coming away in a condition of profound gloom." 'Not oniy is the gaunt spectre of hunger stalk, ing throughout the land (to quote Mr Lloyd George's words), but young life is being destroyed or blighted, greyhairs are being brought in sorrow to the grave, industry is a/t a standstill and that financial interdependence which makes the whole world kin is severely crippled. It is, as the Hon. and noble gentle- man, the Member for Hitchin, remarked, a matter for "profound gloom." Statesmen and captaing of industry and workers and all people of good-will will find that "all their sublety and all their wit" are needed to reinstate a half-ruined continent. Reconstruction is the supreme aim of the moment, but reconstruc- tion, to be sound, tends to be slow and the need is immediate and pressing. Conditions of starvation and destitution and even cannibalism which soemcvj incredible when they first became known in the early mcnths of tre year,, received tragic confirmation almolb daily from British and American investigators in the famine stricken areas. Mr. Noel Buxton, just roturned from Buh- pest, says "The position in regard to hospital supplies is extremely serious. Many hospitals on August 7th were wholly without supplies." Dr. Hector Munro roportsi equally bad condi- tions in Vienna and Dr. Hilda CHark and Dr. Ethol Williams, in the same town, have wit- nessed cases -of rachitis, tuberculosis and bone softening which "produced heartbreaking sights that could not be borne." "Now and again a child will take chocolate," wrote Mias Joan Fry, from Berlin, "but it does not know what it is. That is even sadder than response of the hungry eyes to what they recognised as good." "The shoulder-blado3 of the bOiVB stand iout like wings," sayg a report from Miss Jane Adams and Dr. Ethel Hamilton, investi. gating in Germany. "It is really almost a deformity. The narrow, sunken chests bedo ill for the future in a society where tuberculous infection will certainly be wide- spread." Immediate help is necessary to withstand the menace to civilisation which such conditiions portend. The ultimate remedy will, no doubt, bo the life-work of the prcsient generation, but the immediate task is so to relieve the distress that the work of reconstruction may not be commenced on the shifting sand of a society demoralised by famine. British effort to this end centres in the Save the Children Fund (329, High Dolborn, Lordon, W.C.I) which distribute funds througli v.eil.tried and experienced organisations working in the famine areas. It K. a. lo-d Robert Cecil remarked, a gloomy problem, but generous gifts and devoted Eer- vice can do something to kinrlle a flame cf hope. EDWARD FULLER. COLLEGE APPOINTMENTS. Si-Ts it not time that in the interests of "Jie public no less than of thft College itseif, the meetings of the Council, like those of the Court of Governors, should be made open to the press? Secret diplom- acy in State matters is being univer- sally condemned. Secret diplomacy in College matters would appear to be equally discredited by recent developments. It is an open secret that considerable uneasiness is being felt among many who have at heart the best interests of this,, tho premier Welsh na lional college, by facts which are now pretty generally known as to what was actually done at the last meeting of the College Council. The simple facts, briefly summarised, are • Jiese:—Some half a dozen chairs at the College required to be filled. The vacancies were duly advertised; the applications were in the ordinary course referred to the several appointments commi'tees for report. Among the chairs so advertised was the Chair of Welsh, which has been vacant since the lamented death of Sir Edwa.rd Anwvl. When "his appointment came up to be filled at the last meeting of the Council the Appointments Committee took She alogether unprecedented step of recommending the filling of the vacant chair, which had been duly advertised should be deferred but Mi at an appointment should be made to a new a/nd never advertised Chair of Welsh Literature. In the face of an. em- plia-tic protest agains-, the obvions irregularity of such a sten. the tecoirimcndaiton of the Appointment CommiJitte wag adopted and the appointmen made. Tt surely cannot be to the interests of the College that so important, an appointment should be made .without any pvblic advertise- ment. Why ie. should have been so made is a profound myslffl'Y. So irregular a proceeding, -insisted upon in the face of fcrmal pretest at
¡ Praise for Aber Police. 1 PROFITEERING. At Lianbadam Sessions, on Thursday, be- fore Griffith Jones and R T. Greer J^qrs.. the only case before the Court was the turtner adjournmu.^ :or a month of a case for I not suiiunjw* a child to school, The Chairman thought it not out of place x> refer to a matter that had occurred in the adjoining borough of Aberystwyth, which was part and parcel ci the county. He and ¡ others had to comment adversely ell :,hc action of tiie pollco at times and probably would have to do so agam. It w as .beretore only fair and right to commend them when they rendered good services. He wu,, not in the lociiii -y when the big lire of iast week took place in Abci.-ystwytn, but from all he heard the police delved to ba highly praised for their efforts us they did ad ..iiat could bo done with the liismficient appliances avail- able. He was told that no more could have been done than was done, and i t "uve the Bench pleasure in saying 50. The Chairman ahuded to profiteering in the dis net and said the Bench would be glad to have a full leport at the nex, sessions as to the extent to which the Acts had been curried out Prices were hxod. Notices ought to be put up on the premises and certain returns ought to he made weekiy. The Chairman adaed that he did not propose to ask questions of the Super- intendent tia that occasion, but would be con <ent ,to hear fully at the nex Court Hi»h prices were giving the locality a bad' name. ThOll as to anoi.iicr subject, cases wera at times heard at the Police S-ation which was an appointed place. As a rule the police prosecuted in those cases, and it was not righ. and proper that they should chooso one or more magistrates to hear such cases. Notices ought to be given to ali magistrates witiim to Si fS° t ,fn opportunity might be given all to attend. No question of legality and legularity of the proceedings could then.arise He doubled the validity of convictions in which the prosecutor had selected a particul.r magis- trate to hear the case. In a.ny case it, was not fair to the prisoner for the prosecutor to Hve'ri H^g^trate. Many magistrates lived within easy distance of the PolicP Station some magistrates not much moro than a stone's throw away-, and if occasion arose when notices cou.d not be given (and the Bench could no, conceive oi such occasion) the selection must not be made by the prosecutor but by the Clark alone. Superintendont Phillips. in reply, -hanked the Bench for tha kind remarks made by the Chairman and highly appreciated the com- mendation. The police, he added, had done all they could at the tiro with the appliances at their disposal and i;, was utter.y impossible to save the buildings. As to profiteering, the Acts were enforced in every respect. Allud- ing to the other subjects, tnere had been no cases from Llanbadain dIStrict dealt with at the occasionaJ court for a long time; he could recall one only. The police always consult .lie Clei-k as to the "ws'fcK-uces to attond. The Chairman aduded to a case last moutj which had been twice remanded. The Superintendent said the case was from Tregaron district. The Chairman said i, mattered not whether. the case came from that district Or another district in the county. A county justice the same jurisdiction at Tregaron as at Llan- badarn. Tho magistrates' jurisdiction ex- tended to ihe whole county. Mr. Greer asked to be informed wheth". county magistrates had jurisdiction in that borough. He was not clear on the point; but ry,as natter that should be inquired into, ihe Chairman replied that undouhtedlv » -J county magis .rate had equal jurisdiction wit borough magistrates. The magistrates' Juris- diction extended over the whole county and to every part of the county whether one part was a borough or not. Ho would be prepared at the next sessions to give chapter and verse. We learn that Mr. Griffith Jones has since looked up the authorities he had in mihd When he gave his off-hand opinion at the ses- sions, and finds that he was quite right The point has been long settled bat a county magistrate has the same jurisdiction in a borough as a borough justice; but the Mayor has the right always to preside. A non- quarter sessions borough with a separate com- mission is regarded still as part of the county for the purpose of jurisdiction of justices. Aberystwyth is in '.his category. County magistrates have accordinly jurisdiction within the borough and the borough justices are deemed lo have concurrent jurisdiction over <hat part of the county comprised within tho oiough. Tlieyr are for all purposes county justices, but "Mieir jurisdiction is limited to the borough. Mr. Griffith Jones, wo understand intends sitting at the nex;, borough sessions.'
Machynlleth School. POOR RECORD OF SCHOI.ARSHIPS. mii' ST'T" bod>' of Machjtaileth Inter- 1> W Vt»hl on, Frida^> Present Mrs H.- Vr' SJ?bl<:i m chair; Mrs Davies, Rovai House; the Rev. D. Cunllo Davies, Dr A O ToahVn;T«! rSmRl^hai'd Kecs> Edward Hughes" "ST E p»rr!- *• s £ 2; J End W. H. Meyler, headmaster. A Jong discussion occurred with regard to a a sPeclal meeting at which tnree members only were present. The resolu- tion which required confirmation, wac that ninoteen free scholarships and nine half scholarships should be awarded —The Clerk said there weje two full scholarships and three half scholarships which could not be given as the applicant s ware over age.—Mr. T Parsons proposed that the children coming next T„ merit snould be given the benefit.—Dr A O Dayies and Mr, Richard Rees spcka against", stating that this ye;ar's record was poor, some of the entrants not having attained any T B ""L'nne&ic.—it was decid.ed tliab scholarships and half places be granted to the five children on the list in order of merit. Mr. Richard Rees remarked that one applicant had attained twenty six marks only out of 450. It would (he said) be better to leave those children in the elementary school for another yeai-Dr. Davio; agreed, but the Rev. D. Cunllo Davies differed. A letter was read from the Board of Education stating that the King desired that an extra week's holiday should be granted to the pupils in commemoration of peace.—The Headmaster said an extra week would seriously affect the curriculum as the present holidays were considered enough.—Nothing was done. A circular from the Higher Education Coin, mittee stating the salaries fixed for non. graduates and graduate assistant teachers was read. The scale was.—Men graduates, JE170 per annum with increments of £10 up to £300; non-graduates E150 to £ 280; women graduates, 1:160 to £ 280; women non-graduates 2140 to R260.-Tlie Headmaster aid lie was not in a position at the present time to say anything on tho s<;a!e, but would do so at a future meeting.—It was decided on the pro. position of Dr. A. O. Davies, seconded by Mr. Edward Hughes that a small committee suotTld be appointed to consider the matter. The com- mittee appointed were, Mr. Richard Rees, Dr. A. O. Davies, Mr. John Thcmas, the Head- master and the Clerk. Several bursaries were granted from £1 to S5.
(Continued from previous column.) the meeting, is naturally circulated bed1 to cieate uneasiness rnd to arouse suspicion in the public mind. This s.^picion is deepened by the fact tlia< iri-egu"aril-y in the proceed- ings at the last Council was not confined o one appointment. 1.. vas a H<;h ciii;piiment to Mr. Gwynn Jones that the appointment was offered him. It would have been a rr.ucli higher complimein, had the C rrdature been an open/ ono and had he cecn selected after.- "he post had been ;i'ib!i.-iy s.i vertised for open compeition. Had ti.(, t:i;t;iig of the Council been oren to tile i'rt-ss, his method of secret appointment weald liaidly have been resorted —I am, etc Cwmystwyth. Our Correspondent is raising a sr.cke cloud. The College authorities have a perfect right '.o do what they please, Icd in ibis case those who app,ied for the Chair of Welsh have been dealt with in a strictly, fair manner. Pro- fessor Gwynn Jones's appointment is a dif- ferent appointment altogether.—Ed.
PORTMADOC DROWNING FATALITY. Sir,-Will yrou kindly fdlew mP to correct a statement in your issue of August 29th. The report says that the two young ladies were bathing "In a spot recognised throughout the years as a mcst dangerous spot, and where several bathers have been drowned dur- ing the past twenty years." Further on the report continues, "Knowing of the dangerous pool which had been the scene of so many drowning fatalities, Dr. Skinner, it is stated asked, if the bathers were all right," etc. It is with these words I have a quarrel. I have lived in this little village for over thirty twio years and I cannot remember any- one ever having been drowned at this spot. I havff spoken on the matter to some of the inhabitants and I havo failed to find any one who ctn remember a bathing fatality at this spot. As a matter of fact, Dorth-y-Gest, has been rrjthen free from bathing fatalities. During the thirty-two years I have lived here I cannot recall, more than three cases of visitors hav- inoi been drowned. One case occurred about 25 years ago; the next, a soldier, in 1915: and the other an ex-ci">ldier this season. There were no witnesses of the actual drowning in the first two cases, and there were verv few about when the ex-soldier was drowned this eeason, otherwise he might have been saved. The moral is, never bathe anywhere without company. v The sympathy iof the villagers with the relatives of the two young ladies is very deep and real, and some of the boatmen are worthy of all praise for their enargv and diligence in searching for he bodies.—Yours respectfully W. ROSS HUGHES. Congregational Minister. Borth-y-Gest, Sept. 1st, 1919.
| (isiii.ui nil UTHITTIJ ■ I SJ ii IJI U« unaiMHi inwiiiti.wiK-um.U; 'I:: i,l: Inll i: I;; :;1111'1'1 II«M I; inn ,C 1I11 i III 'f i' i. I :ii (, II: 11:lilIIH | MILTON USES IN THE MONTH OF SEPTEMBER. i I Two feet along I I the road SBSn30BSH3EB33XE £ HHB 5^ = i.- Two feet which ache and burn and pain you—which make I I the road seem twice as long-which spoil the joy of a fine 1" | day-can be quickly relieved if MIILTON is used. [ | Soak as long as desired in hot, tepid. or even cold water, to i I which MILtON has been added in proportion of two tablespoonfuls to a pint., The relief is wonderful. MILTON | acts like magic." | To cure perspiring feet-apply MILTON at full strength or | during the night apply a pad or compress of cotton wool, 1 = soaked in MILTON. This simple treatment will be found I | more efiective than any other treatment you have tried 1 MILTON j. I series a hundred and one purposes, and saves you buying a dozen or more I | different preparations. A though a powerful fluid, it is perfectly safe I = non-poisonous and non-inflammable Needed every dav in everv hom = | in the kitchen, the nursery, the bathroom, the garden. Get a bottle t< £ day I Does 101 Things t J Wm A FEW SUMMER USES OF I | *■&&&& MILTON 1 | Relieves Insect. Bites Kills Obnoxious Smells i. Allays Skin Destroys Vermin ¡¡ Removes Stains Cures Hay Fever Destroys Plant Pests, Cleanses Perspiration, ]; I |l| |i. bj. j dIctionary. I Hliia/ 113 2/6"BOTTLE J | ^r°UT' Dealer Sells it | A New Idea I you Put etc.. on your 1 any- I- HraWSH Th"SM°n "make W and perfscdv safe > I HMIH ii^ttern/bieLT°N | S airs. | | and the food will not so bad! po'somna- f and the food will not go bad. -iiiiiiiiiiRiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiimiiniiiiiiiiiiiiuitiiiMi | 5 Milton Manufacturing Co, Ltd. pint of cofd twat^rP°°^w"' J*ILTON to each 125. Bunhill Row. London. E.C. or soak he roeats »»d ,6. West Georce Lane. GLASGOW. food tastes better 7 37. Piccadilly. Manchester. er" ls safe- and "dl keep. I OLD TEETH OLD ARTIFICIAL TEETH BOUGHT Messrs. Brownins. Dental Manufacturers. 6..1, Oxford Street, London, the original firm who do not advertise misleading prices; send per post and receive full i-alue per return or offer made. 63, Oxford Street. London. W. 1. ESTABLISHED 100 YEARS. PEN KOCK DAY AND BOARDING SCHOOL Fo." Girls and Little BOYiI. TO BE OPENED SEPTEMBER 24th. For par.iculart a^d rrn,.pe-,tu- apply- MISS MURLESS, a78 3, Marine Terrace, Aberystwytb. Mr. DAVID H. GRIFFITHS, BUILDER, etc. (Lately Demobilised) will be pleased to execute any Carpentry or Joinery work, — UNDERTAKING A SPECIALITY. — Call or write 4, G lanrafon Terrace, Aberystwyth. Prompt attention will be given to all orders. 8258 L'NIVERSITY COLLEGE OF WALES ABERYSTWYTH. -Me of the Constituent Colleges of the Diversity of Wales). Opened 1872 President SIR JOHN WILLIAMS Bart. M.D. D.Se G.C.V.O. Principal. T. P. ROBERTS, M.A. (Oxon), LL.D. (Vict), rilHE SESSION BEGINS in September -*■ Lectures commence early in October Entrance, Scholarships and Exhibitions, open to both male and female candidates above the age of sixteen are offered for competition at the commencement of the session. Students are prepared for Degrees in Art, Science (in eluding the Applied Science of Agricultural law, and Music. Sessional composition fees in A-rts, E12, in Science, RIG. Sessional regis tration fee, 91. Men students reside in regis tered lodgings in the town, or at the Men's i Hostel, Warden H. H. Paine, M.A., B.Sc. Women Students reside in the Alexandra Hall of Residence for Women; Warden, Miss C. P. Tremain, B.A. For full particulars respecting the General Arts and Science Department, the Law Department, the Agricultural Department ( the Department for the Training of Element- ary and Secondary School Teachers, and the 1 Hostels apply to— J. H. DAVIES, M.A., Registrar HOW TO FEEL JpIT AND TO KEEP. FIT TAKE GWILYM E VAN&. QUI NINE B IT T E R S. 'It is scientifically prepared by Qualified Stimulant6'3 Great Restorer and Natural For over 40 years it has acted like a cliarm. When you feel run down. When there is a lack of cheerfulness. When there is a want of go. When there is a feeling 0f misery and helpless- ness, as to be almost unbearable. There never was a time when it was more necessary to be well and keep well. Do not resort to alcoholic stimulants and their depressing after-effects. The strength of all spirits in reduced, and the price far and away beyond the reach of most people. Take QWILYM E V A N S QUININE B ITTERS. It will take away the craving for alcohol. It will save you pounds in doctors' bills." Notice the effect upon your health. How much better you will feel in the morning and in the evening, when the day's work is done. You will then enjoy your food and your labourl will be a pleasure. Sleeplessness. t It will purify the blood and stimulate the cir- culation. It will- asrist and promote digestion and im- prove the appetite. It braces the nerves and fortifies the muscles. It rouses the sluggish liver and thus enlivens the spirits. It removes all impurities and obstructions from the human body and gives tone to the whole system. There is no Better Tonic that you can take in spring and summer. Remember there is only one genuine G. W I L Y 3f EV A N S QUININE B ITTERS. REMEMBER. GwiIym Evans' Quinine Bitters is the Original and only Genuine. Remember also there is no other preparation of Quinine just as good. REFUSE ALL SUBSTITUTES and insist upon having the Original and only Genuine. It is sold by all Chemists and Stores, in bottles at 3s and 5s. (a great saving by taking the larger size), or will be sent, carriage paid, on receipt of Postal Order by the sole It is Nature's Cure for Anaemia. Neuralgia, and THE GWILYM EVANS' QUININE BITTERS Proprietors LLKNELLY, SOUTH WALES. Fbster Clarks;: The Creamiest K .jf EDUCATION. MEITHRINF A PREPARA,TORY Lld SECONDARY 8000011 FOR 130YS AND GIRLS NORTH ROAD, ACERYSTWY N. Mi«I Troller „il Uu»°Eautd William, M Bo.rd.r, received. Pronto THE — COUNTY SCHOOIi 4-).JLJL DOLGELLEY. (THE DOLGELLEY GRAMMAR SCHOOL). BOARDING »dD^^H'otL FOB JOTS. For Prospectus Fees, etc., apply to the. Headiaster. Towyn County School. THE SCHOOL BUILDINGS are large anet' SSSSPS5S arrangement6 are made with one of the for the accommodation of Girl Boarders. Pupils are prepared for the Univertfki^ fession, and Commercial Life t eS' Pr0* r T SUCCESSES. London Inter B.Sc. London Matriculation Wales Matriculation 2 College of Preceptors, Medical Prel 2 Central Welsh Board. Honours Certificate Higher Certificate 7 Senior Certificate Junior Certificate Pitman's Shorthand, Advanced Grade 2 Pitman s Elementary 1 Associated Board of R.A.M. and R.C.Y. Higher Division Lower Division j Trinity College of London. Junior Division j Preparatory Rendel Exhibition, £10. County Exhibition, £10. Entrance Scholarship into Cardiff Univer- sity, £15. During tho last thirteen years scholarships to the value of £ 5,645 havi been gained by pupila direct from the School. For Prospectus, Boarding Fees, etc., apply to the Headmaster, or to E. J. EVANS, Clerk to the Governora. The Endowed School*, STAUNTON-ON-WYE* HEREFORD. ACCOMMODATION for Boys and Giri, Boarders. School stands in its own. grounds of about acres. Healthy district. Preparation for Oxford Locals and Matricula- tion. Instruction given in Agriculture, Domeatio Work, and Dairying.. For prospectus apply EDWARD J. LLOYD. M.A., Headmaster. p3536 Glenvyl House School, Pwllheli. BOARDING and DAY SCHOOL FOR GIRLS* Principal Miss PRENTICE. Prospectus on application. n689 COUNTY SCHOOIV BARMOUTH. Heladmaster: EDMUND D. JONES, M.A. Staff: JOHN LLOYD, M.A. Miss MARY DAVIES, B.A. Miss C. E. HUGHES, B.A. Miss M. A. BOWEN. Visiting Teachers in Drawing and Paintings Cookery, Shorthand, and Music. Prospectuses, etc., on application to R. LLEWELYN OWEN, Clerk. Dr. WILLIAMS' SCHOOL* DOLGELLEY, ENDOWED HIGH SCHOOL FOR GIRLS (Boarders and Day Pupils). Preparation for the Central Welsh Boards Oxford Local Examinations, London and Welsk- Matriculation, and University Scholarships. There are three Leaving Exhibitions tenable, it places of higher Education, which are iwarded annually upon the result of the year's, W01.t. The Buildings and Grounds are excellently idapted to secure the health and comfort of the' firls. A large wing was erected in 1910 to neet the demand for increased accommodation. k special House for Domestic Training will be opened in September.. ?ees: Boarding, S35 per annum; tuition, E5 584 Tennis, Hockey, Netball, Badminton. For Prospectus apply to the Headmistress, or io Mr. R. Barnett, Dolgelley, Clerk to the 3overnors. GEORGE FELLOWES, Baker and Confectioner^. CENTRAL CAFE, NORTH PARADE, HIGH-CLASS RESTAURANT, Having Seating Accommodation for 200 PersorA., DINNERS PROVIDED DAILY. TEAS, Etc, Prepared aA all Times. This Business will be carried on in conneetion with that established at 19, TERRACE ROAD, which is noted for the quality of HOME-MADT WHITE aad PATENT BREAD and CON FECTIONERY and GENTRAL GROCERY. Agent for Dr. Allinson's Whole-Meal Bread; also Daren and Hovis Bread. Made Daily under Model Hygienic Conditions. WILL ENSURE CUSTOM. b85