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CFIUDBBN PLAYING WITH FIREI

SWANSEA APPOINTMENTS.

EVERY MAN

LLANGELER MISER.

SWANSEA ASYLUM QUESTION.

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IMAYOR AND THE CHAIR

MIt. SEVAN'S CRITICISMS,

TIRDONKIN ACCIDENT. !

THI FORBISN STKJEL BÃI DUMP

MISSING PASSENGERS.I

- LLANDILO FARMER INJURED.j

! NORBISTON YOUNG MIN'S CLUB

[No title]

WINTER FOOD.I

_._-----THE SWANSEA GAS TRAGEDY.

SWANSEA MASONRY

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CHEQUE #AiiDRID OVEB.

--- -!g THI SCHOOLS QUESTION…

SICK AND TIRID OUT.

-.-.-FORTHCOMING SWANSEA MARRIAGE.

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! UNITED KINGDOM BAND OF HOPE…

SWANSIA APPOINTMENTS.

[No title]

r BREACH OF PROMISE CASE

FOG IN THE ENGLISH CHANNEL-

-_.-, LL\NELLY CORONER'S INDISPOSITION.

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..———————!-xe CHARGE OF THEFT…

——————————I I JIB. LLOYD-GEORGE…

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DEAr. OF A SWANSIA TltkDZS.MAN.

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DEAr. OF A SWANSIA TltkDZS- MAN. MR. SEYMOUR ARTHURS, GROCER, WALTER-ROAD. STARTED BUSINESS HERE IN 1866. The death took place on Wednesday even- ing of Mr. Seymour Arthurs, of Messrs. Art hairs and Son, grocers, Walter-road, Swansea, at the advanced age of 74 years. The old gentleman had been ailing for the past twelve months, brat at Xmastade be [contracted a cold, and despite the moat ten- der nursing and the attention of Dr. Hanson, he passed away a« stated. A native of Casde Combe, near Chippen- ham, the late Mr. Seymour Arthurs came to Swansea, in 1859, and wesat into b-usinew in High-street opposite the Great Western Railway Station. In 1875 he established the Walter-road business, and carried on both till the year 1888, when the High-street oon- cem was given up. His son, Mr. A. G. Ar- than;, joined him in business which bae ooe of the best family connections in tom1., and. at the time of his demise the deceased was the oldest grocer in Swansea. When the Grocers' Association was formed 18 yeaas ago the bite Mr. Arthurs at beecam,e an active member of it and three years later he filled the office of president, whilst ouifcide trade circles be played a iiU-lo part in the municipal life of the town. lor several years he was a. Poor Law Guardian, and always took a keen interest in c.orpora.- tion afiairs, altbougb he was never a member of that body. In politics he was a liberal, and, despite his advanced age, took a.n ac- tive part in the last November elections, particularly in the St. Helen s Waed, when he assisted Mr. Moy Evans, who, however, was defeated. He was also a. devoted and beloved member 04 flic Caivmistic Methodist body, being for years deacon both of BeUi- anv, Ed ward-street, and A rgyie-street, when the cause was afterwards tramsfcrrtul tiwsre. Quiet and unastentaiicms, the deceased gen- tleman, who lost his wife three years ago, w.a,r held in the highest respect. He leaves three sons, Messrs. W. S. Arthurs, draper, London, A. G. Arthurs (who is in the, Wait»r- road business!; and John Arthurs, jeweller, Nantymoel, and in their bereavement the dec-pest eyirtpathy will be felt hy a laxge circle of friends of the family. Th# funeral will take p'^ leaving Vfslter-road ai two o\locic. Frioads desirous ef paying a 18t't tribute of respoct to the memory of the deceased may meet tlie cortege at the Mumbles Cemetery at three o'clock. Tbe arrangements are in the ftands of Mr. D. C. Jones, Castlo-square. AN APPRECIATION OF DECEASED- The 1,140 Mr..Art,htU'S' aorning to SwacaM. •was brought about by his spending his sum- mer hoiidavs here in 1859- He took a great liking to the town, and felt it had a great Ui- ture from a. oarnmeraal point of Vte-w. A Swunsea Friend," writing in "The Monthly Treaf-ury"—4be periodical of^the CaJMiuKUO Methodist Cooaexioci—in Fafcruary. 1905. says in the course of an appreciation Off Mr. Sm-monr Arthurs thai, be was (tne of the urst (o wloiteor for Sunday School work when, after the great revival of 1859 and 1860, tlie friends at Befabacy were imbwd witfi mis- sion work, **d took a cot^vge in Jocke^- streot. He was appointed of A; -1* in 1865, and for nearly 30 years he#d tbe post of tsneasnrer to the obursh, and also on seveaai occasions the poeitkw of superaitend- an t erf tine Sunday School. Pome years ago seveaai occasions the poeitkw of superaitend- «nt erf tine Sunday School. Pome years aigo t2>e post, off Moi^rator oi the PvfBfoyt«ry was conferred upan bim, and, added tine writer, two vears j>go, "to-day lii^ afiections are moffe tiian ever wrdded to Argyle Caapel, where for nearly forty years be has dis- chareed the officn of deacon with sach faith- fulness. He attends the Sunday School fund the week-nigbt servraes with exceptional re- piilarity. Tbis is one of the notable fieataires Sf bis reJigious life and work. Not only a4> revival tnties, not only on special occasions, but always, aye, always, year in and year out, he is in attendance. He is airways faitfe- fui/ aivraye active, always reiiafcie. always t..rue.. Not. bv any means a rich man, he ia yet ready to help all deserving objects, and generoofdy towards the different inøtå. tutioes of the town and the connexion. H< has one IxJbbv--ttie cultivation of flowers."

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LABOUR PAITY AND SOCIALISE

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FFORESTFACH CHILD'S SUDDEN…

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SWANSEA MASONRY