lV For Class F If Cakes, Pastry & Bans of every description, You cannot do better tlian give us a Trial. BREAD DELIVERED DAILY TO ALL PARTS OF PENARTH. Specialities- Cytos Bread. I Cytos Biscuits. I Cytos I Cakes. 41%ALAW firy our 91lilli Tea Cakes, 1ji. each. JP" -1Wt;II amma THE + QUEEN + RESTMMTT Stanwell Road, (ADJOINING STATION,) PENARTH H. R. WILLIAMS. Proprietor.
C hit-Chat. BY RAMBLING TOMMY. A Penarth young gentleman two or three days ago ,picked up a young bira, and, like a good brother, he appealed to his sister for her advive as to what he had better do with it, After a moment's thought, she suggested that it should be handed to a police- man, a safe guardian of all lost property. < o 0 Let it not be forgotten that on Sunday (to-morrow) the Free Methodists (Cogan) Sunday School anniver- sary will be held The event is likely to be of un. usual interest) and consequently the C( ngregations should be unusually large- Q a Q Arrangements are being made for the holding of a -united pic-nic of Sunday School teachers. 0 0 0 j On the first of July the first number of a new monthly temperance magazine will be issued. It will kno'v no sect: but the editors will have an eye to all, seeking to make all temperance workers in- terested in the publication. A thousand copies will be distributed gratuitously every month, making it a Splendid advertising medium. It will be printed and ,published at the Chronicle Office. o o ó) The pas10rate of the Ualvinistic Methodist Church at Alexandra-road, Swansea, has just been offered to the Rev. J. M. Saunders, M-A., of Penarth, the only surviving son of the late Rev. Dr. Saunders. a o o At a certain place of worship last Sunday evening were several members of the Penarth Snowflake ..Minstrel Troupe, amongst them being Mr Interlocu- tor Tom Davies. Speaking to a member of the con- « gregation after the service, he said, "eeing so many Suowflakes present and seated together, I began to wonder whether they were going to give a per- formance during the collection." 0 0 0 In connection with the Manchester Unity of Odd. fellows, the annual meeting of which will be held in Swansea on Whit-Monday, the Cardiff district will be rebresented by Bros. J. Llewellyn, Penarth. P.P.G.M., T. Jenkin, Cardiff, P.P.G.M., and Benjamin Mayne, Carbiff, P-P-G.M. Tickets may be obtained from Mr J. Hallett, 44, Grove Terrace. o 0 e The following post-card was received a few days ago by the Secretary of the Thistle Cricket Club, Penarth:— Dear Sir,—I shall be verry Pleased to Arrange the fowelling dates, July 13th Aug. 10th the first Match will be at the Copper Works field if that will sute that is our ground. 1 presume you are a Junior Team- Our average (16).-Yours Truly Please write and let mee know if that will Sute."
Correspondence. THE SALVATION ARMY. To the Editor of the Penarth Chronicle- Dear Sir,—The letters by "Observer" and "Justice" that appeared in your last issue are mis- leading, because our purpose was not to oppose the Forward Movement or to binder their efforts. The simple facts are these—we were going to our usual open-air stand as previously prranged, when we were requested not to do so, as some person was dy- ing—and is since, I understand, dead—when the 1-1 officer in charge marched to the place complained of. Z, Subsequently, the Forward Movement came nearly opposite and commenced their service, which disturbed us, and unfortunately., we disturbed them; but in our action there was no pre-conceived malice or desire to disturb our brethren opposite. It was purely a mis take. Had Mr J. Grey, our Sergt.-Major, been pre- sent when we were requested to move, possibly all would have been happily avoided. I do think the two letters rather unkind, especially the criticisms of our bandsmen and lads, because, supposing these not to be proficient musicians, they do their best. and are trying to make their best better. The letters aho would have a tendency to injure us with the people of Penarth. I also think it would have been more honourable and straightforward had the writers signed their own names to their letters, or had they called and seen ma regarding the matter. Yours respectfully, M. A. STANBURY, Captain. Penarth, May 16th, 1895. A PUBLIC NUISANCE IN PENARTH- To the Editor of the Penarth Chronicle, SIR.-Aniid the clanging of bells, the screeching of syren-hooter, and the perpetual humdrum of a rowdy organ, I am striving to pen a few lines in polite language, but it is with much difficulty to restrain the feelings uppermost, in pointing out to you and others who. happily J live away from the din and row the inconvenience caused by Danters Band. For three successive years, two men have been permitted for the sake of money making, to disturb a portion of this town for a period of several weeks, by the inces- sant noises above mentioned. I have no objection to Danter getting his livino- as how be best can- We are in a free country. Bat I reckon Danters liberty ends at that point where his method of getting d living becomes a public nuisance, and Qughtnot to be tolerated. Suppose be planted his show in the field at the end of West'oourne Road, the residents would soon be -on the track of Mr Snell to have it removed, and, of course, Mr Snell would see that it was done. I think we have a right to expect him to notify Williams that whatever purpose he chooses to let bis field for, he must draw the line at a nuisance like Banters Show. It is not decent to have such an affair just a hundred yards from the homes of families. The children are kept awake for some hours; working men who have to be at work by six in the morning, cannot get to rest till 10.30 any night in the week, and near to midnight on Saturdays. T, therefore, ask you Mr Editor, what steps do you think ought to be adopted to get this nuisance *?* removed, and, in future, prevented. Yours truly, W. JOHNSON, 120, Plassey Street, Penarth-