T ESTABLISHED 1888 Potato & Fruit Stores (Anchor House) GLEBE STREET, PENARTH. Good Selection of ENGLISH and FOREIGN FRUIT always kept in Stock. Goods Delivered Daily to all parts of the Town. Y. MATTHEWS, Proprietor j s. ANDREWS AND SON, COMPLETE T FUNERAL FURNISHERS THE MEWS, GLEBE ST., PENARTH. EVERY REQUISITE FOR FUNERALS OF ALL CLASSES. Funerals Conducted with Refinement and Economy. Telephonic Communication with Chief Offices, Cardiff Ahf1lD'l"" U;j' msI!
J m- m- r Presentation tKnife 4" SPECIAL OFFER to the Readers of the d Penarth Chronicle for a limited time. N PRICE to the first 500 Applicants Is Post Free Is. 2d, IMITATION IVORY AND TOIITOISB SHELL. J. PHILLIPS, & CO. 1'l.:11. 1. e e-¡ • 13, DVLAJDNT STREET., 1 AN AMERiCAN- ORGAN I am BOOK FREE. Send your adctress on a ]5osi-eard, and you will receive the g finest and most elaborate Catalogue of American Organs and l'ianos ever published. It A # I™* FT O g will show you the latest and Jfe** A \ff Em X •"> 11/ Pianos ever published. ItSAV E -S"" 5 0 s ,o -oa Y. th,8 pa JB||lpl do it at once.'QH&AMS, carriagepait^&om £ iolrL3Vut'^y u £ do it at e. ORGANS, carriage paid, from £10. ■ M References specially permitted to d. H. OSBORNE, ESQ., < *32,^FI.EBT STREET^ .LONDON*. B.C., of 'whom catalogues may J fee Organs can be seen and tested ia London, or write direct ta I WASS2a-i o> j (fi}stablí31,eâ 26 'Yea's). "=- ="=- THE GREAT I PRESCRIPTION. TWNEKYOUS DFPTT^IVEt1^C? has f%0Ught to NffotTT S"»ranteed Remedy for Ph,' £ p i 'j- r0r'S of loiitb' Lost Manhood, Weakness, Dimness of Organs iV tvh'- raVC- Vver complaints, and all Diseases of the Uririarv Ui^ans. in^ 1 lescription is m the lianas of a Mi/iister, who will befriend any one suttering from tnese enervating diseases. It 1m3 M^relv 1 If nClfREP THOUSANDS. 'iev sglf-ad(lressed stamped enveSooe to ihs iiev bwin Jos^s Ilry ViiV- Lev.pg "hen the Prescription will be sent. J?REE OF OH A liCIL this l^-ws'. n «4-"U Tilnil, 11 m 1 i i i i rUlittULU JJUUbUtlll UIUO. The annual general meeting will be held in the Penarth National Schools this (Friday) evening, at 7.30. The following resolution will be submitted as a bye-law:- The Club shall not be carried on for the financial benefit of any member or members, and no profits or surplus income ehall be divided amongst its members." The election of officers and committee will also take place for the next year. The balance-sheet shotvs the club to be in a healthy condition, there being upwards Df £50 in the bank. penartfl lioat urn FIRST RACE FOR THE CUP, Under the auspices of the Penartb Boat Club, the first race for the cup will take place on Saturday netlt A steamer will leave Penarth Pier at three o'clock conveying members of the club and their friends to the course. Should the weather prove favourable the event is sure to be of an interesting character. The j members are anxious to see how the six or seven usig I raters, which have recently been imported to Penartify will fare on this occasion.
and she equally attracted the attention or me ocneis, 11 Well, my girl, so you have saved our train, I hear. You are very brave, and I am sure we are very thankful such a plucky little lady happened to be near. What is your name, my dear P" The General-for the person who thus addressed Minnie was' Sir William Deane himself—uncon- sciously found himself becoming more familiar as his address proceeded. He perceived 'in a moment that the girl was no labourer's child. My name)s Minnie Layton," replied the girl, simply. k The General's companion started violently. •f- "Great Jove, is it possible 1" he exclaimed. "No -no-it cannot be I" i "What's the matter, Rushleigh ? J Did the name strike you ? r I confess the circumstance is curious; but, let me see-was your mother ever in India, my dear p" I don't know I never was," replied the child. "I belong to Stepney, Uncle George says." H" Stepney. You are are a Londoner, then-a cockney P" replied the General, smiling kindly. I don't know what you mean," said Minnie. "George Collier says so." I Captain Rushleigh rose hastily, and went to the window, where he remained looking out. The train was slowly crossing the viaduct, the timbers of which were charred and smoking. He noticed a bundle of something upon the up-line, and shuddered. The train was stopped, and it was put into the rear van. i" Meantime the General was chattering familiarly with Minnie, who took a groat fancy to the old .soldier, and permitted I him to hold her hand familiarly in his own. So George Collier is your uncle," said Captain Rushleigh, suddenly coming back to his seat. Is he very old, now ?" j "Not very, but he is not my own uncle. We Call him uncle. He brought me with him to-day, and sent me on to warn the tra:n, sir. He is still on the line. He is an inspector now." 1" Captain Rushleigh continued to stare at Minnie as intently that at last she blushed deeply under his prolonged scrutiny. Minnie disliked being stared at very much, and, after a more than usually long look, she turned away, murmuring— te Well, I hope you'll know me again." r The General laughed and rebuked his younger friend. You should not embarrass the girl so, Rushleigh. What makes you stare at her P Is it possible you do not see the likeness, General'? You must perceive it. Look again." "No, I can distinguish nothing very remark- able in that way, but I can see that this girl is far above her uncle's station in life. She has a natural grace and ladylike manner which impresses me very much. Your mother's name is Layton," he eon. tinued. "Is her husband a soldier? Was your tather in the army ? I never saw fother," replied the girl. He diea before I was born." And you were born in London, you say ?" asked Captain -Hushlei gh. "No, at sea. I was born on board ship," mother says. But you said Stepney," continued the captain, lhen, suddenly recollecting himself, he added, Of course, yes. All people born at sea are said to belong to Stepney, General. I see it now." .t Yos," assented.)Minnie, quickly. "Uncle Georgo t(M/me so." p( >•- How strange! exclaimed Rushleigh, musingly "jvVhere do you live, my dear:" he said. "Near the Hall at Woodbine Cottage. It belongs to Lady Deane. Sir William is- "Here," interrupted the General, taking her hand kindly, "you must come home with me first. You are tired, and I ady Deane must thank you at least," he added. Meantime try this on." He handed her a plain Indian gold ring which he took from his little finger and placed it on Minnie's middle finger of the right hand. That will serve to remember me by," said Sir William, kissing. her affectionately, for he felt a great interest in the girl already. feft" Oh, but 'I cannot have this," she exclaimed. Mother will not let me wear rings, I'm sure." Vi "I will see your mother and obtain her permis- sion. Here we are. Now Rushleigh, Come with us, my dear. I must insist." Minnie could not disobey the kind, nice, old gentle- inan, who talked to her as if he were her father. She wished he had been. He was so kind and affec- tionate that all her heart went out to him at once. They hurried her away to the General's carriage, ara* j the wonderment of the people at the station, anct drove away to the Hall untidy and dishevelled as she was. She had been so occupied that she had forgotten to ask about her Uncle Collier, nor did she viaduct^ remar^ when the train stopped on the Jall,s.ee him to-morrow," thought Minnie, and give him the ring. He will wear it, for he .deserves It." 0 t ,G'orgei Collier would never wear rings a0a.oi. He had met his reward already. Kun over by the up express, he had been killed on the line at the very time he had been so unselfishly intent upon the safety of others. Ctl e 2. Minnie was quite unconscious of his fate" and while regretting his absence, had no idea that she and her dear" uncle" -kind, good, faithful George Collier- had passed away for ever, and that his melancholy presentiment of death had proved, aki, too truo, -'Z'