Teitl Casgliad: Cambrian news and Merionethshire standard
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THE Welsh farmers
THE Welsh ^farmers' Fr day. Novnaber 10th 1916. Llandilo, Monday, November 6.-There was a large supply and -a quick demand at the Ffairfach Auction Mart to-day. One buyer alone made purchases totalling RSW. The prices realised were the following:— Fat cattle from L15 to £ 32, cows and calves from Plg to P,27, calves 40s to t7 10s., according to age, sheep and lambs from 32s to 55s, pigs (weaners) 25s to 28s, porkers from 55s to 95s, and baooners from £7 to JB15. Carmarthen, Saturday. Supply fairly good; demand quite equal and prices again hardening—cask butter Is 10cL to Is lid., fresh pats Is lOd, eggs 25s per 120; poultry —chickens Is 8d and Is 9d per lb: fowls 38 6d to 4s 6d each; cheese—Welsh 8d. and Caerphilly Is 3d per lh: potatoes, 12s 6d per cwt. Llandilo Live Stock, Monday. Fat cattle* from P,15 to L32, cows and calves from £ 19 to L27, calves 40s to E7 10s., ac- cording to age, sheep and lambs from 32s to 55s, pigs (weaners) 25s to 28s, porkers from 55s to 95s, and baconers from B7 to L15. Messrs. Lloyd and Thomas, auctioneers, Carmarthen, held their fortnightly sale of live stock by public auction at the Market Field, Newcastle Emlyn. There was
The destruction of the ivoods and forests of France and Belgium by the war has been on an enormous scale. In many parts of these countries wide areas have been entirely stripped of trees. The English Aboi-icultiii-ftl Society and the Agricultural Relief of Allies Committee are jointly inquiring into the question with a j view to rendering help in re-establishing I the woods and forests. j
mttr For Cakes, Pastry, ^Br Puddings and Pies. Ik. BAKING POWDF.R. j
Notes from Aberayron j
Notes from Aberayron. j THE TEIVY AND-THE LEAD MINES. (By J.M.H.) If came to a question of commuting the leal royalties and of pensioning every miner in North Cardiganshire in order to preserve the beauty and fertility of the Vale of Teivy and to save it from being made as the valleys of the Rheidol and Ystwyth. I would vote our public money to secure that end..But it i' asserted that it is possible to work the mines and to save the Teivy ? Then why is it not done ? That it is not done is made evident from facts submitted to the recent meeting of Cardiganshire County Council. And it is rignincant that not one of the speakers who reminded the Council of the industrial importance of the lead mines said a word to palliate the indictment that the river was now being polluted and poisoned. The following extract from the last- isrued quarterly report of the Head Bailiff of the Teivy Board of Conservators places this fact beyond question—"The lead mines have been regularly inspected and I report that the settling Donds at C'wm- mawr Mine are being kept in fairly-clean condition; but, while they retain the gross parts of the sediment, the finer slime is flawing down the brook and polluting the river Teivy at Pontrhydfendgaid." And this is another extract which ex- poses the constant peril-" Cwmmawr Lead Mine has again resumed operations. The catchpits have been visited and examined and where they were found to be neglected complaint was made and the cause remedied." Unless, then the utmost vigilance is exercised carelessness and neglect ensue in the inevitable order of the course of things, and the process of the extinction of every living tiling in the waters and every blade of gras" along the banks of the river become inevitable. Many of the statements made at the Council meeting were of interest—that a tenant of a farm situate near the river lost thirteen horses in ten years, and their death was attributed to the action of the residuum of lead products deposited by the spreading high floods over the pas- tures where those horses grazed. It was also said that a horse was thus poisoned at Maesllyn last year and that brooks which olnce swarmed with trout are now without a fish and without a trace of plant life in the beds. Mr. D. J. W.lliams, who is an expert fisherman. told me that the value of the Teivy as a salmon-fishing river in the neighbourhood of Tregaroii has signally decreased within tlie past few years. When salmon are known to be in those stretches with which he has become acquainted they will frequently be tempted by no lure of bait. The salmon become sluggish and lifeless. The foreign canstitutent in the water seems to act on the fish as a narcotic. Another fact which Mr. D. J. Williams mentioned to me was that eels, which were once upon a time large and plentiful in the gullies and channels of the bog which are filled with water from the river. have disappeared. This would appear to have been caused by a deposit of a poisonous silt which would become more permanent and operative in its effect, :n the quiet waters of those side tracks. It is alleged, too, that plant life has disappeared from the bed of the Teivy for a considerable stretch after the Meur.ig joins it. These statements put together constitute a prima facie case for serious alarm for all who love Cardiganshire for its beauty rather than for its commercial products. Again, let no one be deluded by a com- mon error that the matter concerns a few sportsmen only who love salmon fishing and whose foibles do not call for the serious attention of men of the world. If the story of the \\ye be listened to I it will be seen that a well-conserved salmon fishing river may be a source of revenue and of profit to the iates equal to a lead mine, and beyond it. Mr. Willis Bund has said, and he is an authority, "that lie sees no reason why the Teivy should not be one of the best if not the best, fishing rivers in England and Wales." 1 Ihe value of the Wye has gone up by thousands of pounds in the past ten years." This gives the reader a glimpse of how the Teivy could be made lucrative to the landowners and the ratepayers of the county. The appeal, then, is not only for the life of the fish, or for the fad of the fisher- man, or for the preservation of the soul and beauty of a landscape: but. for the invincible and final reason of "saving the rates." It is remote from being the highest motive for action; but so long as we are the Cardies wc are to-day. it is the pffec- tive argumentum ad judicium. To save the Teivy and the valley from destruction the Board of Conservators appear to be too weak of will and of strength to accomplish. Their interests, too. are divided. The people of Llandyssul and Newcastle JKmlvn, apparently, are waiting to find dead salmon on the river banks near their town in order to be convinced that there is pollution. The people of Cardigan are too busy with their own local interests of nets and coracles to attend to the larger question. They may find out at a not distant date that when they have got all they want in nets and coracles there will be no fish to catch. The County Council, then which has an interest in preserving the river from the leivy lakes to the sea, is the sole authority that can effectually interpose and finallv and indubitably remove, or help to remove, the impending menace. technically, the three bodies who can legally interfere are (a), the Fishery Board u ° ij^n proceedings either in the High Court for an injunction or in the county court under the Rivers Pollu- tion Prevention Act, or summarily under the Salmon Fisheries Acts; (h), the sani- tary authority, say the sanitary authority of the Abervstwyth, or Tregaron, or Lam- peter, or Cardigan Rural District Cone- cu, may take proceedings either on the ground that the pollution of the river is injurious to the district or that it ,:nter- feres with the supply of pure water. Here, I again, the proceedings must be either in the High Court or under the Rivers Pollu- tion Prevention Act. If the Sanitary Authority decline to take proceedings or t do anything, then the CountyCouncn uiight apply to the Local Government ■poard for leave to take steps in the matter, (c). The third proprietor who might in- terpose is any proprietor on the river be- i Jow ii-liere pollution comes in. The best plan of all would be to enlist j the sympathy and active co-operation of Loid Ltshurue. If he bocame personally interested it is safe to assume that the I filters would be so taken care of as to render the waters used innocuous. The- gentlemen who voiced the import- ance of the interests 0f mining at the County Council meeting spoke svmonth- etif-aily of the claims of other interests. Anlt there lurks the danger of nactiou. A movement, like a man of whom all people speak well, is net the one to live. If there was active opposition public opinion would he stimulated. Howsoever, the matter is now •well raised into notice and if the inhabitants I along the river Teivv are not stimulated a I
Notes from Aberayron j
(continued from previous column.) large portion of the- feared consequences must fall r,n their shoulders. A N-ipt lq n (- committee should be formed of men interested in the preserva- tion of the beauty, wealth, and r rofit of the Teivy. If it is possible definitely to ward off the danger by properly-regulated .a cared-for filters then the task ought to be accomplished.
Lampeter Town Council
Lampeter Town Council. | CONDOLENCE WITH MAJOR I HARFORD. | Lampeter Town Council met on Thurs- day. Present: Councillor Ll. Bankes- Price, mayor; Aldermen Walter Davies, Wm. Jones, Lewis Jones; Councillors E. Davies, J. S. Jones, D. F. Lloyd, D. Jones. D. Thomas, W. Davies (St David's College), Wm. Davies (saddler), D Davies, and T. W. Jones; Mr J. E. Lloyd, town clerk: and other officials. Prior to starting the business, the Mayor feelingly referred to the sad fact of the death of Lieut. John Harford, eldest son and heir of Major Harford, Falcondale. There had always existed a very good feeling between the inhabitants of the town and the Falcondale family, and on behalf of the Council and the town he proposed a vote of condolence with Major Harford and family in their sad bereave- ment. The vote was passed in silence. Mr. Ashman, inspector of niusances, reported that the town was in a healthy state, plenty of water in the reservoirs, and no contagious disease existing Some of the waste paper baskets on the public lamp-posts were removed since the last meeting by some jokers, but all had been recovered and replaced in their positions. A letter was read by the Town Clerk respecting decimal coinage, and it was passed to support' the movement on the proposition of Councillor D. F Lloyd, sec- onded by Councillor E. Davies. The County Council wrote in regard to the closing of shops, and it was decided to issue placards inlorming thfe public of the contemplated changes. the contemplated changes. A letter was also read from the County Council intimating they were prepared to pay the sum of ClgO instead of L150 towards the maintenance of main roads in the borough of Lampeter. It was resolved to make inquiries re- garding the working of the Help Society and the Aid Society for the families of "olrlicrs and sailors. Mrs. Owen, Vardar, Station-terrace, wrcte regarding some damage done to her house by recent floods, and requested the Council to take steps to prevent Hoods in future. Should any further damage be done by floods, Mrs. Owen intimated that she would consult her solicitor, and claim damages for any loss incurred. It was de- cided that thp matter be considered by the Health Committee. From a report of the Patriotic Com- mittee's secretary it was seen that 288 packages of vegetables, weighing in the aggregate 28,2001bs., had been sent to the! fleet, and a letter of thanks was read from the secretary in London for what the Council had done. In connection with the appointment of a Wrar Savings Committee by the Council. it transpired that another committee had been established in the town, and in order that the two committees should not clash it was decided to write te Mr Jen- j kin James for further particulars. Councillor David Davies read the re- port of the Public Lights and Streets Com- mittee, which recommended that the lamp pillars be whitewashed, and that the seats on the roads should be placed under cover. Councillor D. Thomas presented the re- port of the Markets and Fars Committee, and it was decided to hold the Christmas market as usual, and that the Council should guarantee the sum of t5 towards any loss which might be sustained. The Health Committee's report was read by Alderman Walter Davies in the absence of the Oiairm-an. Three tenders were re- ceived for the slaughter-house manure, and the highest tender, viz., that sent by Mr. Chas. Evans, Mark Lqne, was a*>- cepted. Alderman Wm. Jones presented the re- port of the Hall and Library Committee. wirch recommended that tablets be placed in the hall in memory of two donors of -950 eich towards the hall, viz.. Mr. J.'W. Evans. Medical Hall. and Mr. Daniel Cule Jones. It was decided to pay L26-towards the liquidation of the debt on the Vic- toria Hall.
MIDWALES HORSE REPOSITORY
MID-WALES HORSE REPOSITORY. AUTUMN PRIZE SALE. The annual autumn sale was held by Messrs. Hall, Wateridge, and Owen,, Shrewsbury, and Messrs. Cooke, Bros and Roberts, Newtown, at :their jrepositoily, Newtown, on Tuesday week, when up- wards of 350 horses were offered. The following are a few of the principal price, Shire and Draught Horses.—T. V. Chapman (winner of the champion cup), 120 guineas; J. Davies* 76; E. Lewis 74; R. Kinsey, 71; R. Prvce, 71; Misses Evans, 70; W. D. Williams, 69; D. J. Francis. 67. Cart Foals.—W. C. Black, 40; M. Lewis, 40; Breese Bros., 38 and 28 S. Ll. Smith, 36. The shire and draught horses in- cluded animals of exceptional merit; but the feature was the entry of cart foals. Prize-winners:—Gelding or mare.—1st, Mr. T. V. Chapman, Henfron; 2, Mr. G. Dale Williams, Towyn. Gelding or mare for lurry.-lst, Mr R. Kinsey, Red House; 2nd, Mr. W. D. Wil- liams, Cefngwilgie. Draught gelding or mare.—1st, Mr G. Dale Williams, Towyn; 2nd, Mr. E. P. Davies, Red House. One or two year old.—1st, Mr. E. P. Davies. Red House; 2nd, Mr. R. Pryce, Cwmeari. Shire or draught colt.—1st, Mr. W. Lloyd, Llanbrynmair; 2nd, Mr E, Vaughan, Cemmes. Harness or hack.—1st, Mr. N. Bennett- Owen, Gwernafon; 2nd, Mr. E. D. Jones, Aberystwyth. Harness or hack under 15 hands.—1st, Mr. E. Morris, Trefeglwys; 2nd, Ir. E. D. Jones, Aberystwyth. I The next prize sale is on November 28th.
PENRHIWPAL. SESSIONS. On Tuesday of last week before Sir M. O. M. LLoyd. Bart. (chair- man), Rev. D. Griffiths, Capt. Charles Hope, C. E. P. Tyler, and Thos. Davies, Esqrs., George Kirk, landlord of the Brynhoffnant Inn, Llangranog, was charged with supplying a bottle of Bass at 5.25 p.m. on a Saturday to John Griffith Jones, of New Quay. Mr. D. Roy Evans (Newcastle Emlyn), for defendant, con- tended that his client had given strict instructions to his wife not to supply dur- ing closing hours. This view was upheld and the case dismissed. Mrs. Kirk was charged with supplying John Griffith Jones with a bottle of beer on the day in question and in this oase Mr. Roy Evans contended that the charge instead of being of "supplying" should, accord:ng to the wording of the Order, have been for "selling." This case was dismissed on payment of costs.—John Griffith Jones was ordered to pay costs.—There were sixty persons charged, convicted, apd fined 7s. 6d. each for keeping dogs with- out bVences.
Ffair Rhos Dog TrialsI
Ffair Rhos Dog Trials. 'I FINE WEATHER AND GOOD SPORT. The third annual sheep dog trials took place last week at Ffair Rlios, under the presidency of Captain J. Williams, Esger- mwyn Mine. The judges were Messrs. John Jones. Claerddu, and Evan Jenkins, Llethr. The weather was fine and there was a good number of entries. Of the first class dogs nineteen competed, thir- teen of which were dogs that had won champion stakes and cups. Mr. Evan Griffiths efficiently acted as secretary. In the first class eight minutes were allowed. The obstacles being so difficult, not one of the nineteen competitors penned. The judges awarded the first prize to "Fan," the property of Mr J. Jones, Bridgend. This eleven-months puppy did clfever work. The equal second went to Lampeter by Mr. J. Jones's dog "Wallis," and Mr. Rhys Roberts, Tyn- cwm's dog "Sam." Equal third, D. Phillips. Crofter's "Merry," and Mr. Lewis Edwards, Moelbriesyrrs Mary Reserve, Mr. David Hughes, Cryst's dog, "Hafan." Ten minutes were allowed in the second class, which brought out an entrv of 12 The results were—1, Mr David Roberts' Troedyrhiw's, dog, "Bell" (which went i through her work cleveiiy and Denned in 91 minutes) 2, Richard Lloyd. Pengi aig s "Juno;" and 3, Mr. J. Thomas Lewis, Claerwen, "Gipsy." The starters were Mr. David Jones lynddol, and Mr J D. Jones Penwern- hir. The timekeeper was Mr. John Jenkins, New Gate. AI] of the proceeds are handed to our fighting men and are expected to amount to a substantial sum.
Those "Shrines. WELL-MERITED PROTEST. "EXPLOITING PATRIOTISM.' The London Council of United Pro. testant Societies has passed the following resolution respecting shrines, crucifixes, in„conn.ecti°n with war memorials:— This Council desires to affirm emphatic, ally, its hearty sympathy with, and its entire approval of, all rightly-conceived efforts, made to bring home to the hearts and minds of the people at large, the splendid heroism, the unfaltering courage, the enduring fortitude, the ungrudging service, the noble patriotism, and the unquenchable zeal of the army, the navy, the air service, and all their auxiraries. The Council affirms that these efforts can best be achieved by Rolls of Honoui, Memorial Tablets, and other simple and appropriate devices, in which these qualities of our gallant men are set forth, together with their names, but devoid of such symbols and decorations as cruci- fixes, statues of the Blessed Virgin Mary, or Saints, to which decorations the Coun- cil sets forth its objections as follows :— 1.—That the use of such symbols, asso- ciated as they are with one type of I ecclesiastical thought and teaching, is an unworthy attempt to exploit the patriot- ism and right feeling of the country in the interests of Roman Catholicism and of Ritualism in the Church of England, and inevitably leads on to the cult of "\Vay- s:de Crucifixes" and jothty' "shrines" (so called) which are harmful to the highest spiritual interests of the people. 2.- Tlmt in the Holy Scriptures of the. Old and New Testaments, in the History of the Christian Church, and in the com- mon experience of mankind, the religious- use of cruc:fixes, crosses, images and statues has inevitably and invariably led to the sin of Idolatry, to the growth of degrading superstitions, and to the un- spiritualising of the public and private I worship of Almighty God. 3.—The Counc 1 solemnly affirms its belief that the sin of Idolatry, so strictly and continuously forbidden in Holy Writ, always incurs the heavy displeasure of Almighty God, and is the fruitful parent of other national sins. The Council believes that so far from anything being done to encourage Idolatry, there is deep and urgent need to call the nation to re- pentance for its lapses into that sin, and to the restoration everywhere of that worship, "in spirit and in truth" which our" Heavenlv Father" seeks.
TALYBONT. Our Day was celebrated in Talybont and Taiiesin on October 17th by the sale of flags. Most encouraging results were achieved, the sum of L7 being rece:ved. Of that L2 16s. lOd. was collected by Miss Jones, School House, Taiiesin, in" that village, Trp'rddol, and Llancynfelin. The remainder L4 3s. 2d.) was contributed in Talybont and district. The collectors there were the Misses Clifford Browne, M. J. Jenkins, Ethel Jones, H. Owen, E. Leake, K. Griffiths, A. and R. Edwards, M. Roberts, Mrs. Evans, Lerry Stores, all of whom worked most energetically and helped to double last year's amount. Our Portrait is of Mr Fr^nk of 209, King's Cross Road, London, W.C., who writes "I am sending you a testimonial of a wonderful cure 'Clitrke's Blood Mixture' has effected in me. I had a very Sad running abscess in the ja-A- for pome years it, was gradually eating the bone away-it would get, better and then brenk out again. I was continually poulticing the abscess, but still it would not heal. One day someone advised me to try Clarke's Blood Mixture,' and after taking two bottles I could see a great difference, so I continued with it, and after taking the third bottle it had disappeared. I was quite run down, weak, and very thin, but as soon as the abscess had healed 1 began to fill out again." Abscesses Ulcers, Bad Legs, Glandular Swellings, Fczema, Roil*. Pimples, Sores of any kind. Pile* Blood Poison, Rheumatism, nre all sure sig 's of clogging blood impurity, calling for immediate treatment through the Wood (outward application is of little use). calling for immediate treatment through the Wood (outward application is of little use). For deinsing the blood of all impurities, from whatever cause arising, f-here is no ntbei- medicine jiiat as good as Clarke's Blood Mixture. Pleasant to take, and free from anything injurious. Clarke's Blood Mixture Cures all Skin and Blood Diseases Of all Chemists and Stores, 2/9 per Bottle. Refuse Substitutes.
Y Golofn GymraegI
Y Golofn Gymraeg. I ATCO'R TRULLIAD. Ei hoffedd oedd son am y dyddiau a fu, A hardd a. thelynor ar aelwyd pob plas, A gloywai ei lygad wrth gofio ami rwysg- ddawns 0 hwyr hyd y bore glas. "Hael oedd pob aelwyd bryd hynny," eb ef, A cheisiai'n yr atco unioni o'i grwm, "Ac nid oedd bendefig o Ddyfed i Wvn'edd "Na noddai bob cartref llwm. "Chwi glywsech yr heniaith tan faner y Ddraig a "Yn .loyw ar wefus y cochaf ei waed, A feidd:ai'r un gwesyn mewn drwgnwyd na chellwair, "Sarnu'r hen ddelfryd tan draed. "Mwyn ydoedd Cymru," eb yr henwr drachefn, lt "tyn Hygru o'r plasau fu laned cyhyd, A hir y bydd coffa am aelwyd Gogerddan, "Glana'r aelwydydd i gyd." mVRS Y BRWYDRO. O'r Eidal y daw'r newyddion goreu y dyddiau hyn, ac yn ystod yr wythnos llwyddodd i ychwanegu'n fawr iawn at rif ei charcharorion. Ac y ,m-ae Rumania hithau erbyn hyn wed: plannu ei throed yn gadarnach yn y ddaear ac yn atal pob ymosodiad o eiddo'r gelyn. Mewn rhai mannau, yn wir, llwydda i yrru'r Almaen- i-aid a'r Bwlgariaid yn eu holau, ac yng ngwylltineb y mynyddoedd hyhi yn awr a biau'r llawf uchaf. Yng ngwastadedd Dobiudja y mae pethau yn aros yn eu hunfan, ond y mae safle'r Cynghreiriaid yn ddiogelach o lawer nag yr oedd wyth- nos neu bythefnos yn ol. Ym meysydd Rwsi-a bu'r gelyn yn llwyddiannus mewn ychydig fan frwydrau, ond ar y cyfan mae Rwsia yn dal i wthio yn ei blaen ac yn cynhyddu fwy-fwy mewn nerth ac yn effeithiolrwydd ei hergydion. Ni bu lawer o gyfnewid yn Ffrainc yn ystod y dyddiau diweddaf hyn, ac y mae hynny i'w briodoli yn bennaf i'r tywydd anffafriol. Eithr yn y man frwydrau sydd yn digwydd yn ami yn ystod y dydd colli tir a wna'r gelyn ac mae nifer y earcharorion yn chwyddo beunydd. Anodd yw symud' y ml a en pan fo peb maes wedi ei droi yn gorsdir, a rhaid wrth sychach tywydd cyn y gellir d'Sgwyl unrhyw ennilI sylweddol, canvs y mae pob ffos erbyn hyn yn llifo gan ddwr, a Xatur fel pe'n ceisio rhoi atalfa, dros ennyd, ar y galanwstra ofnadwy. C YNHAEAF YR ALMAEN. Yn ol pob gwybodacth a ellir dibynnu arno y mae cryn lawer o brinder bwyd yn yr Almaen. Dichon mai'r prif achcs o 1 hyn yw dylanwad ein Llynges, oherwydd nid yn umg y cyll yr Almaen lawer o'r bwydydd hynny nad yw'n abl i gynhyrchu ei hun, ond metha, yn ogvstal, sicrlmu digon o borthiant i'w hanifeiliaid modd y gallo gadw eu nifer rhywbeth yn gyffelyh i'r hyn yr oedd cyn dochreu'r rhyfel. Cynhaeaf gwael a gawsant yn 1915, eithr eleni, oddieithr y cnwd tato, nid oes ganddynt le i gwyno. Dywedir fod enwd tato y flwvddyn flaenorol wedi ei ddi- hysbyddu i gyd ddiwedd mis Mai, a dyn
Y Golofn GymraegI
Ni ddaeth llawer iawn ynghyd, ond yr oedd y sawl a ddaeth yn frwdfrydig dros sefydlu Cymdeithas, a honno'n gym- deithas, yn bennaf, er noddi a hyrwyddo'r iaith Gymraeg. Y mae er ys tro, bellach, vmdrech fawr ymlil th ieithgarwyr Cymru i sicrhau lIe mwy anrhydeddus i'r Gym- raeg, a chyda'r amcan hwnnw y sefydlwyd "Cndeo y Cymdeithasau Cymreig rwv ddwy flynedd yn ol. Ym Morgannwg y mae'r Fndeb hwn wedi eyflawni gwaith rhagorol, 'f ymgais ydyw i uno pob Cymdeithas led-led y wlad modd v ceir cydweithrediad rob cwmwd yn y gwaith da. o loywi'r Gymraeg. Mae'r ITndeb yn dal i ledu ei ^ortynnau a diau y daw, yn union deg, hyd at lannau'r Rheidol a'r Ystwyth. ——
PARIS HOUSE, DOLGELLEY. WINTER COATS. We hold a good stock of serviceable Coats, in Blanket Cloth and Nap Cloth, in various colors and styles. Well worth your inspection. W. A. MEREDITH. SPECIAL BARGAINS for short time only The farmer's House x This House is complete with 4i\ ifffrl l\ s s x floor and nestboxes, aad ■ij| TI—h creo3oted throughout, lllfflj Ilwi' 'I M 11 39/6pifa 5 x 3"1 x 5 ft. high- C-ARIEL 49/6 iröt- Wheels and Axles 15s. extra. Strong, Chenp Field CatcSg_ 12/6 13/ 13/6 Creosoting, 1/3. Planed for painting, 2 extra. |n Hanging Irons, 8/6. ^Jvfl ALL £ 1 ORDERS CARRIAGE PAID. The Smallholder. HPi -I JtcBa I The above house is complete with j ■|fj |f||l ^|||| fj !|^|' lllll' ^ooran<* nestboxes, and creosoted free 4 x 3 x 3 ft. high- ^1 'BP! o o ie* CARR. I :i ''fj'1' j x PAID. 5,!3sI340A ALL El ORDERS CARRIAGE P A ID I A r F- W. BARKER & Co., Ltd., 96, FR
Your advertisement on this page would reach readers in four counties. Scientific Sight-Testing aud Fmme Fitting Qualified Sight Testing Optician. -g I man I I ) ¡ I W, MIALL JONES M.P.S j Pharmaceutical Chemist l Fellow of the Worshipful Company of Spectacle Makf rs, and of the Institute of | Opifrhalmio Opticians. 33, TERRACE RD., ABERYSTWYTH MM DENNIS'S pioTOWDtBs j THE BEST MEDICINE FOR PICS. An occasional powder keeps pigs growing. lOd. per doz., by post 1/2 ■ 2 doz. post free 2/- From John W. Dennis, Chemist, Louth, i Lincs. d4ya 1