INFLUENZA! "If persons entering densely-crowded underground lifts and cars were to keep their mouths closed— by preference upon an antiseptic lozenge the spread of influenza would be much abated."—A Physician writing in The Lancet." Having tried all the B.P. and pro- prietary antiseptic lozenges, I have been reduced to one, and one only Forma- mint Tablets. A Physician writing in "The Practitioner." Act on this hint to-day. Buy a bottle of Formamint—carry it in your pocket or handbag- and suck a tablet whenever you enter a crowded germ laden place. This will protect you not onlyagaiiistlnfluenza, but also against Sore Throats Colds etc But be sure you get f/fftuine Forma- inint-sold by all Chemists at 2/2 per bottle, and manufactured solely by Genatosan, Ltd. British Purchasers of The Sanatogen Co.) 12, Chenies Street. London, W.C. 1. (Chairman The Viscountess Rhondda.) Protect yourself by taking Egi N*444. THE GERM KILLING THROAT TABLET 214 WRITE FOR CATALOGUE. Kley Bros., Ltd., BRANDING STAMP MANUFACTURERS, 118-120, Dale Street, LIVERPOOL. I -This mall is saving I [me and money b) using our FLEXIBLE CJMPO- ,I rioi STAMPS ctleape r and better than Stencils, and you can mark any Cases or Bags, n the tiiue you could s t e u c i 1 one. -< JOIN AT ONCE Christmas Toy Club PAY WHAT YOU LIKE. HAVE WHAT YOU LIKE ;W J. G. STYLES, HOUSE FURNISHER, 10, Terrace Road (Near Station) Aberystwyth. I Latest Designs in Monuments and Headstones in Granite, Marble and Slate. Good Stock always on hand. Write or Call. Low Prices DAVIES AND JONES MonumentalWorks Chapel Street Tregaron
Points of View.-XXII., PROPOSED ABERAYRON WAR MEMORIAL. By J.M.H. Egotism is hard to get rid of. Should it be got ria ofIt, surely, may be used for unselfi»n purposes. Much vaunted humanity is mere cant. I was thinking of the meeting held in this town recently to initiate a movement to com- memorate worthily tne deeds of our living and dead soldiers and sailors The work was entrusted to new men, wit an exception or two. But they are new men who were elected by the workers of old who possess their confidence and support and who rejoice that municipal self-respect and just pride are to grow. There are no clergy and ministers in the list; no county councillors-and there are four in the town—no urban councillors, and there are nine or ten of them. It is a new, clean-cut Executive Committee. They have no traditions to bear, no errors of past efforts to condone, no sectarian accretions and foibles to account for. They constitute a new weapon, unblunted by use and without rust. And what a glorious opportunity there is for them, to achieve something for the community on a great occasion, Liie greatest in tne mstory of the world, and for a purpose which transcends in quality everything that we have ever known in grandeur and chivalry. It is a testing time for us all. Men and women who have prayed will have a chance of converting their petitions into things everlast- ing, for the service of their contemporaries and posterity. Men and women win did hut scantily contri- bute to funds for tho lr a'id comfort of soldiers and sailors i,id half years will have a saving ciiaaco ci propitiating an avenging conscience. Men and women who know ti at t, cy contri- buted less than they should in men and dependents and employ ees ami wto now are anxious to recognise their indebtedness to those who saved them and their henes and invest- ments, have their chance. Men and women whose sons have gone th.ough it all unscathid should pour out gen„ivusly from ttiei- uJmpjred possessions. And men and women vho nave lost their sons, or brothers, or fathers, judging by many an instance we have read of, will like to perpetuate, for the inspiration of the community from which those heroes sprung, the names of the immortal dead. It is a great testing time, let it be repeated. Judged by most tests, all the efforts of the past become puny and lustreless. What did we, the "old gang," do for the community. We did what lay without our might to do, carding to our lights. We put up a town clock, and a town clock is a good symbol of municipal entity. We improvised an assembly room which has served the public well. We provided a reading room which was kept going for nearly thirty years. We lit the town with street lamps before the Urban Council was born. We once had a town pleasure garden, with a dainty pump house and lover's bridge. The fates were unp.i.pi tious. We built intermediate school buildings and paid for them before the school was opened. That means something in many ways for the town to-day. We established a public library in the magistrates' room and furnished it with a thousand books. We passed it over in prime condition to the town authority, the Urban District Council—since then it has been in mori- bund condition. They did their share, a credit- able share, of the work of bringing a railway to the town. Those are the accomplished feats of a generation which leaves but a few survivors. They will show the young people of to-day and help them to understand what can be done. Their task is g; eater than a:y of those enum- erated, perhaps greater than all of them put together. It is their task to put into st"IlC and tablet the heroism of local men who faced death and endured it to save us, and of the living who have returned to us atter having faced death. I Our response in thi; matter will show whether we were worth dying for. We want a building worth at least £ 4,000 where the names of our heroes shall be en- shrined, a building which shall meet all the requirements of a hall and institute where our sons and daughters may me3t together, genera- tion following generat on, to wonder at and to applaud the heroism and self-sacrifice of their ancestor, and to be inspired by their fame to act worthy of them. It is good to live in these days when we know that we are bestowing a patrimony that cannot perish. Many of us were waiting on Friday night for a contribution of F,500 and several of £100. If nee-ds be, then let us proceed relying on the smaller sums of the many, and there are Aber- ayron men and women all over the world who wll gladly join us. The Executive Committee have a splendid task to perform, and they may confidently rely on ti e people to support them.
NEW QUAY. Lieut. E. T Grimes, Li»ut.. J. Roderick, Private Argo James, Private Owi Jones, Private David James, Corporal H. Rees, and Gunner George Short were home on leave last week. Messrs Dewi Rees, son of the late Mr. John Rees and of Mrs N. Rees, 1, High-terrace, and Evan James, Rhiwig, recently returned home aft-r having been prisoners of war in Germany since the commencement of hostilities. Both are sailors. The former was at Hamburg and the i ittcr at a Baltic port when war broke out. Other prisoners are also expected home. Lance, corporal Tom Richards, Maesypwll, and Private WilFe Ree Fforchcwm, have arrived in this country. Owing tr> the seriousness of the influenza epidem.c in some parts of the county the schools will not open until January 6th. A meeting was recently held at Towyn Vestry to discuss plans for erecting a lasting- memorial to local boys who made the sunremfl saeri- nee on land and sea during the war. Alderman E. J. Davies, Glyn, the chairman, explained that the meeting had been summoned by a committee formed to celebrate the signing of the armistice, and that Committee had deter- mined to start a fund for erecting a memorial to our fallen heroes. It was resolved that it should be in the form of a public hall and insti- tute, of which New Quay is in need. Mr. Davies spoke of the debt of gratitude due to the boys. The war had cost money, but it could be replaced. It had also cost the lives of the best yomg men, and they could never be replaced. That imposed on the residents a condition that they must perpetuate their memory. The Rev Aman Jones, B.A., then moved to approve and to support the movement. The Committer comprises Alderman E. J. Davies, J.P., Glyn, chairman: Captain Thomas, Bryneirin, tieasurer; Mr J. P. Davies, Cambrian House, and Mr. J. T. Jones, 10, Park-street, secretaries; Captain Jenkins, Woodlands, Capt. Williams, Loyalty; Captain Evans, Tylegwyn; Captain Jones, Bronwvlfa; Captain Davies, Max- well; Captain Davies, Gwynfa; Captain Jones, Preswylfa, Captain Davies, Guild Hall, M-. B B. Evans, London House; Mr. D. E. Thomas Manchester House; Mr J. Davies, Star Cafe, Mr. J. Ogmore Davies, Bon Marche; Mr. J. P. Timothy, Coi-ni ton- --ai)tai, Davies, Guild Hall, seconded t, t propo*] of the Rev. Aman Jonft.-Addresses were delivered by Mr E J. Webb. Traethgwyn; Mr J. S. Evans, C.M. Council School; and Capt. Lloyd, Rock-street. —It was unanimously agreed to carry the pro- ject through. New Quay fair, in the form of a sale of work by the local Ladies' Sewing Class, was held at the Council School on Saturday afternoon, under the presidency of Miss Gwen Longcroft, Llanina. The sale was opened by Mr. Evan Jones, Llan- ell) bigh sheriff of Cardiganshire, in an appro.. priate speech. He was assisted by Mr. E. J. Webb. Traethgwvn. Alderman E. J. Davies, J.P., Glyn, Captain Thomas. Park-street, the Rev. H Evans, and the Rev. Aman Jones, B.A. The sale was well patronised. There were five stalls, presided over as follows:-Sewing stall, Mrs. Thomas, Bryneirin; Miss M. B. Davies, Field-place; and Mrs. Davies, Cvril House. Fancy stall: Mrs. Evans, Park House; Mrs Wil- liams, N.P. Bank; and Mrs. Rees, Pertliy- gwenyn Toy stall: Mrs. Evans, Clifton; Miss M. E. Jones, 10, Francs-street; and Miss Sue Jones, Bronwylfa. Dairy produce stall: Mrs. Davies, Dunloe; Miss M. W. Davies, Sunny Hill: and Miss Sal Jones, Glasgoed. Sweet stall: Miss S Parry Ardwvn, and Miss E. Evans, Council School. There were several forms of entertain- ment. The art gallery, presided over by Miss Longcroft, attracted a large crowd. The objects of interest included a German's torage cap, and two chunks of bread, a sausage, and a substitute for tobacco supplied to British prisoners in Germany. They were ]
Comforts for Fighters. LETTERS FROM MESOPOTAMIA AND 1, 1,& 1,Y. The following are t. Mr acts iTcm letters re- ce.ved by R.fe.ivi..bear iiom Aber. men serving d.UiOdocl, III acKiiu Witu^uiv. ut VI parcels :— oeamaJi J. Joinisou, 1.1 tauuK you and ail aoci. menus lur tue worit you nave done UH OUi. "e.,J1 during t..ç ioui* years. e Had a. gu(>a tiiiie w.,eii we nearcl ttiat we iiad won tne uay. It .,1.1 lie a longtime,never, LJJ Ole Uio uemij-iiij can tuast Here s to tne uay." We Have sun to cairy on, as it will taKe a long tune to get tnuigs back to normal conuiuons. rnvaLd T. E. Hughes, Mesopotamia—Your Klnu ana ciieeraig v\oix:s are a gieat comlort to us. 1 am giad to Know uiac ADer menus lHlnK so mucii 01 uS. 1 am in excellent nealtn. 1 wish you the best ot ludt in your goo<l work. private E. J. Williams, .Mesopotamia. I am glad to read of tne great worK you are doing in Aber. on benalf oi tne boys. 1 hope it w. not be necessary lor us to lemam here another summer. Private E. Lewis, Mesopotamia.—I am proud of the tnougnt that 1 am still femembared by friends. 1 hope 1 shall soon be home to tliauK you for all your great Kindness. 1 shall be p,e,iseci to income a member 01 the Y.M.U.A. Gunner V. Aiban LewIs, Italy—For the past two months cigarettes and tobacco have not been obtainable nere; consequently, your parcel was worth its weight in gold. fiearty cneers were sent up on its receipt. At last, thank God, the struggle is o\er. I am looking for- ward to the day when 1 shall be able to give you a few details. In the final push our division took 20,000 prisoners and hundreds of guns. J feel thanktul that I was spared to see the final and witness the effect of our guns. The roads and mule tracks were ploughed up, hundreds of horses laying dead on the road- side, motor lorries in pieces all over the place. It must have been a perfect hell to the enemy. I must again thank you and your loyal sup- porters for the good work you have done. Goou wisnes for tHe testive season. Private J. L. James, Italy. I cannot thank you and the donors to your fund sufficiently for your kind thoughts and the parcel- For several weeks we have had to rely on the weekly issue for a smoke. Now that the Allies have triumphed no doubt the boys when they return to Aber. will be able to express their thanks to you for what you have done for them dur.ng their absence on active service. I wish tne Y.M.C.A. every success and shall be pleased to become a member. Signaller 1. Davies, Frtiice.-I am still in hospital after the dose of gas I had on Sep- tember 11th. Thank God victory is curs. Our brave comrades have not given cf their best in vain. What did our Saviour say—" G" eeter love hath no man than give I is life lor a friend. One thing it certain. We shall not forget the loved ones whom they have left behind. I should like to see a memorial service take place when we all get back to Aber. for the brave lads who have sacrificed their lives for a just cause. I hope the Y.M.C.A. ;s :.J n, strong. I tliinn you %ill have a good muster of us there very shortly, men who have not had the pleasure of spending a few nights together. What a meeting it will be when we all come home again. w Sapper D. H. Griffiths, France.-The parcel was very welcome as we were well out of cigs. at the time. I hope the Y.M.C.A. is going strong. I hope soon to come home so that 1 may become a member of that institution. Corporal Griffiths, France.- Your welcome parcel and card to hand. Although the fighting is over, we are still carrying on. We are in comfortable billets and we are taking thiiu. easy. We are all expecting the day we shall return home to our loved ones. I must thank you and the Aber people for the good work vou have done for the boys. Private A E. Meredith, France.-We have been moving about a lot lately. We are at present in Tournai, and we expect to move again shortly. Now the war is over I am long- ing to come home to dear Aber. I wish to take this opportunity of thanking all the friends of Aber. for their great kindness to us. It is a credit to belong to such a place. I wish you all a merry Christmas and a happy New Year. Sapper H. J. Allen, France.-The kind friends of Aber. are good to think of us The little card is welcomed. My pals also wish me to thank you as we had run out of tobacco. We aw about eiwlitkilo,, from Courtrai. I hope it will not be long before we are home again. Private T. Jones, France.—Your kind words of cheer are welcome. We are all glad the war is over, and look forward to a glorious peace. We are also looking on to the day when we shall return to our homes. We are having a busy time, and we are still going forward. Private R. T. Edwards, France.—The parcel came in an hour cf need. I am thankful to you and the people of Aber for your kindness. I am sure the people at home are looking forward to the boys' return. I was pleased to read that vou have a band ready to give them a welcome. We thank God for the glorious victory Signaller Tom Price, France.-Please accept my apologies for opening the parcel you sent for our friend, Lance-corporal Rowlands. As it would not be returned, I took upon myself to share the contents among my fellow signallers. It came as a severe shock to us to hear of Rowlands' death. He was such an universal favourite and always so cheery. It was bad luck that he should be called away after going through three years of this inferno unscathed. It is not up to us to question God's own mys- terious ways, but rather bow our heads to His wisdom. Many a time poor old Tanto, as we called him, proved a frend indeed in, supplying us with the longed-for smokes. He was always keen on getting home again, but we must re- turn and leave him behind. All we can bring away with us are the memories of his cheery and kindly personality. I have long been lost in admiration at what Aber. folks are r'oing for the boys. May I express our gratitude for the smokes. CDntributions. Amount already acknowledged (Christmas, 1915), E146 5s; amount already acknowledged (weekty), 1,406 17, l1d.: total, £1,553 2s. Ilid Twenty-three parce's and the Cardigan Battery, B Battery, 267th B-igade, Egypt, per Major Laird, this week cost E12 15s. 9d.
-7 ARCHE II !I: :i GOLDENRETURNS 9 tlkr- recisterep pM Facsimile of One-Ounce Packet, Archer's Golden Returns m The Perfection of Pipe Tobacco* COOL. SWEET AMP FBACRAMT. J ..«w
I Aberystwyth Seaman. Seaman ROBERT HUMPHREYS, R.N.R. Eagle-court, Queen-street; joined the navy at the outbreak of war and holds the medal for services! j. tLe- I
Taliesln Medallist. I Sapper W. J. JONES, R.G.A., Son of Mr and Mrs. Lewis Jones, Trwyny- buarth, awarded the Military Medal for bravery on the field in sticking to his post in the last retreat. He was a mamber of Denbighshire Constabulary, stationed at Wrexham.
Crosswood Wedding. SUTTON—EVANS. On the 11th September, at St. Andrew's Church. Livingstone, by the Bishop of Western Rhodesia, the marriage was solemnised of Charles Richard Ernest Sutton, elder son of Mr Ernest R. Sutton, F.R.I.B.A., and Mrs. S ittcn The Wardens, Nottingham, and Elizabeth Ann (Betty), daughter of the late Mr. Richard Evans and Mrs. Evans, Llanafan. Lady Wallace kindly lent Government House for the recep- tion, after which Mr. and Mrs, Sutton left for Victoria Falls for the honeymoon. I
Aberystwyth Education Committee. LLANDDEINIOL SCHOOL. Aberystwyth District Education Committee met on Monday; present Messrs. Percy Wilkinson, chairman; C. M. Williams, D. C. Roberts, Robert Ellis, T. Doughton, Henry Bonsall, Jenkin E. Evans, Miss C P. Tremain, Mrs. T. Z. Jones, and Mr. Jenkin James, director. A letter was read from the Correspondent of Llanddeinol Church School as to the advisability of re-opening the school now the war is over, and it was resolved that a public enquiry should be held at Llanddeiniol with a view to the con- sideration of the whole question. Messrs C. M. Williams, D. C. Roberts, Percy Wilkinson, and D. Lewis were appointed to conduct the enquiry. A letter was read from Miss M. Charles re- gretting that she could not see her way clear to return to Cwmpadarn. On the proposition of the Chairman, it was resolved that the Committee heard of the death of Mr H. Seddon. finance clerk, with the deepest regret and expressed its appreciation of his faithful lancv dfevotedf ^sfervice and its deepest sympathy with the relatives.
PENLLWYN. The death occurred on Friday, after pro- tracted illness, of Mrs. Dobson, who had been resident in the village many years.
PONTERWYD The funeral of Mr. David Lewis Jones, Bryn- chwith, took place on Friday afternoon at Yspytty Cynfyn and was largely attended. The officiating ministers were the Revs. Charles Evans, T. Noah Jones, Eglwys J^ewydd, and E. M. Davies, Llangynfelin. The chief mourners were Mrs. Jones, widow, and three children; Mr. Richard Jones, Sychnant, father; and many other distant relatives. The singing, led by Mr. William Hopkins, Dolwen, was impres- sive. I
"Sermons in Stones." HUMOROUS INCIDENT IN CROCER S SHOP. Years ago Punch told of the little Jew boy who asked for Cocoa. Vi-Cocoa?" asked the shopman. "Vy not?" came the reply. This absolute food beverage is the original Delectaland food product. Whatever comes from Delectaland is good, good to taste and rich in nourishment, whether it is Vi-Cocoa, Freeman's Devonshire Cystard, Freeman's Blanc-Mange, Freemans Baking Powder, Turtle- kon, or any other of the Delectaland specialities. If you would like to know under what splen- did conditions these delicacies are prepared send a postcard to the Editor of the Delccta Jlaga- zine, for the illustrated monthly, devoted to the welfare of Watford workers and their customers. I
) Lampeter Council. THE COUNCIL AND HOLIDAYS. The Town Council met on Thursday, Alder- man Evan Evans, mayor, presiding. There were also present Aldermen Walter Davies, William Jones. Lewis Jone?, Councillors D. Jones D. Davies, Evan Davies, T. S. Morgan, D. F. Lloyd, T. W. Jones, LL Bankes-Price, J. Bartlett, W. Davies, Mr. J. E. Lloyd, town clerk; Mr. E D. Rees, assistant clerk; and Mr R. W. Ashman, surveyor and inspector. Mr. Ashman reported that th? public seats had been placed under cover. There was no infectious disease in the borough. A mislead- ing report had been circulated that there was a case of small-pox in the town. Councillor Wima.m IDavies asked who had' granted a half-holiday when it became known that the armistice had been s:gned; and it having been ascertained that the Chamber of Trade had sanctioned it, the Town Clerk was requested to write to that body that the Town Council alone possessed the authority to grant holidays. The Town Crier was also informed that if he rang the bell again without the sanc- tion of the Mayor or Town Clerk he would be dismissed. Mr. Ashman was comulimented upon his re- covery from a serious illness, and he thanked the Council for its congratulations. Sir Douedas HaiL, wrotp thank in c the Pn.t.rl\ti" Committee for its gifts to the labour battalions in France. Superintendent Williams, Llandyssul, wrote that eight samples of milk had been sent from Lampeter for analysis in October, and five in November A letter was read from a medical association asking that an additional thirty-three per cent. should be added to the salary of the Medical Officer of Health.-It was decided that the matter be considered by the Finance Com- mittee. The Local Government Board wrote refusing to pay half the advance granted to Mr. Ash- man, inspector of nuisances, arguing that the advance should be apportioned between the various offices held by Mr Ashman. It was resolved to request Mr. Jones, pro- prietor of the Central Cinema, not to allow children to attend tho CineniB during fhe time the schools were closed. m1 TIT J. °" I ne vrreat. we-te'Ti ttallWT, Uompany worte informing the Council that 15.118 tons of timber had been despatched from Lampeter Station. A letter was received from Mr. Owen, county surveyor. Aberystwyth. Wormine the Council that plenty of road metalling could be receive and the iLioiits and Ktrppt*; n-ovo '0.- .&¡ v asked to meet to consider the requirements and I let Mr. Owen know t' e result by December 24th. Some of the inhabitants of St. Tho mas's- 24th. Some of the inhabitants of St. Tho mas's- square petitioned the Council to stop certain nuisances which existed, pnd it was resolved that the Inspector should rigidly carry out the rules and especially to put an end to Sunday work. Alderman Walter Davies read the reuort of the Markets and Fairs Committee which recom- mended that the dates of certain fairs should be changed; but it was decided to hold them on the Tuesdays nearest the old dates so that they would be held on mart days. Councillor W. Davies had decided to resign the chairmanship of the Finance Committee, but at the unanimous request of the Council he withdrew his resignation The Mayor called attention to the home- coming of our boys from the various fronts and requested the Council to consider the best means of welcoming them. He also called attention to the memorial to fallen heroes. Attention was called to the advisability making another effort to establish railway con,, munieation between Lampeter and Llandilo.
LAMPETER. The Board of Guardians met on Friday, Mr. M. L. W. Lloyd Price presiding.—On the pro- position of Mr. Rees LI. Evans, seconded by Mr. Evan Evans, a vote of sympathy was passed with Mr. Meredith Williams, a member of the Board, on the death of his brother, Mr Mordecai Williams, Penralltnswydd. Tha resolutions passed by the South Wales and Monmouthshire Poor Law Conference condemning the omission from the Reconstruction Sub-Committee of a proportion of representatives of boards of guard- ians as members, and condemning the findings of that committee were adopted and ordered to be sent to the Prime Minister and other mem- bers of the Government.—On the motion of Mr Rees LI. Evans, a resolution was passed asking that immediate steps be taken to effect the handing over of the ex-Kaiser for trial, his presence in Holland being regarded as a great menace to the cause of the Allies.—Persons in receipt of out-relief were granted the following extra relief during Christmas week Bed-ridden paupers, 4s.; adults, 2s. 6d.; children, Is. 6d. A committee was appointed to consider the question of the officers' salaries. The Rural Council met on Friday, Mr. Tom Davies, Pistille non, presiding.—A letter was read from the Clerk to the County Council ask- 1 ing the opinion of the Council upon the advisability of holding a conference to discuss I the housing of the working classes. The Council I was in favour of the conference and appointed < Dr. Price of Dolau, the Medical Officer of Health (Dr. Thomas), and the Inspector (Mr. Joshua Evans) as representative. Llanybvther Rural Council met on the same day, Mr. John Thomas presiding. The question of appointing at Llanfihangel Rhosvcorn was Wt to Mr. Llovd and Mr. David Thomas. A dispute as to the ownership of a strip of land bordering on the district road at Gwernogle was left to Messrs. David Thomas, Joshua Powell, and the Inspector to enquire into and reporl. and the Inspector to enquire into and reporl.
Winter Footwear, Strong & Serviceable Think what it means to buy from the Makers. Direct from Factory to Feet We make as well as sell. MORTONS (the only boot I shop in Terrace Road) I ABEltVSTWYTII HAIR DESTROYER James' Depilatory Instantly removes Superfluous Hairs from the Face, Neck or Arms, without injury to the skin. Of most chemists; or, free from obser- vation, post free on receipt of Postal Order for Is. 3d., 2s. 9d. or 5s.-Mrs. G. JAMES, 268. Caledonian Road. London. N.l. ABERYSTWYTH MOTOR COMPANY, Queen's Road. THE AUTHORISED AGENTS FOR FORD CARS COMPLETE STOCK OF SPARE PARTS. SPECIALITY.—Ford Magneto Repairs, Remag- netising and Rewinding a Speciality. -T()V The Black Enamel which gives to Domestic Ironwork-Bicycles, Grates, Sewing Machines, etc.—the right kind of lustre. Of all Stores and Ironmongers. JAMES RUDMAN. Cambrian Colour Works, BRISTOL L_ — I Choose gifts that will I I increase in value j THIS Christmas give the best of all presents—War Sav- ings Certificates. Many a gift that costs more to buy j will be worn out and thrown away before another Christ- mas comes round. But every War Savings Certificate bought now will be worth more, in hard cash, by next December. Month by month and year by year the shillings will grow into pounds and the pounds into more pounds. Give War Savings Certificates to each member of your home circle, and especially to the young people. They cannot begin too scon to learn the value of money, to form the habit o saving wisely, to reatise the duty of patriotic te vice. GIVE THEM ALL War Savings Certificates 1 You can buy 15/6 Certificates and 6d. War Savings Stamps at any Money Order Post Office and at many Shops. Your country will add to the value of each 15/6 War Savings Certificate until in five years it is worth £ 1. This is t qui- valent to more than 5i per cent. Compound Interest, free of Income Tax. The security is the best in the world— the guarantee of the British Government. If necessary, Certificates can be cashed at any time, with any interest due. i I I I DANGER from infection can be successfully averted in every home where is regularly used. FIRST AID is the scientific disinfectant soap of guaranteed power. It is made in a unique way, and its value in combating microbe-borne disease can hardly be over-estimated. In triple tablets, 7id, 0(.. Made only by Christr. Thomas & Bros. Ltd., Bristol The First Aid Book, 40 pp. of illustrated first II aid hints, free on request if usual dealer's name mentioned. I Bargains in Envelopes We can supply the following direct from stock. These are lines of unequalled value, and cannot be repeated once existing stocks are cleared. Small Business Envelopes, 5 by 3J. Cream Laid Graphic, at 13s. 6d 1000 Manilla M.S. Lemon, 1119, at 14s 1000. Cream Laid Holyrood at 15s 1000. Large Business Envelopes, 6 by 3]. 2- 11B, N.u. Buff Cartridge at 14s 1000 t No. A1278 Glazed Buff, at 18g. 1000. Cartridge Rieborough. 8t, at 188 6d. 1000 Quality 1158 Thick Manilla, at 19s 6d. 1000. Vanguard, colour-lined at 218 1000. Square Envelopes. N.J. Buff Cartridge, 5 by 41, at 15s. 1000. Size 414 Extra Superfine. 5i by 4t at 27s. 1000. Cream Laid. 5t by 4, at 24s 1000. 4 4 D38 Cream Laid, 4 by 3. at 22s. 1000. 1590 Opaque. 41 by 3 at 22s 1000. Chancery Parchment, 41 by 3, at 25s. 1000. Official Envelopes. Cartridge, 10 by 40, at 26s. 1000. Catalogue Envelopes: 56 Thick Manilla, it by 5, at 20s. 1000. 57 Thick Manilla, 8 by 5. at 22s. 1000 C0445 Manilla. 81 by 6, at 22s. 1000. > 256 Size 60 Manilla, 91 bv 7] at 4.5s. 1000. V Cambrian News, Wholesale and Retail Stationers, Experts in Office Equipment, TERRACE ROAI), ABERYSTWYTH. I — .——————————— i DAVID WILLI AMS j Builder and Undertaker, 12, PROSPECT STREET, ABERYSTW iTB. I EXPERIENCED WOBXMEN EMPLOYED. Estimates given for ceary dascription of work. f J THE FURNISHING WAREHOUSE, Great Darkgace Street, BEST VALUE IX FURNITURE J LEWIS" CABINET MANUFACTURE& UPHOliJTERER, AND UNDERTAKER 3egs to inform the public that he has alwayt a large Stock ofFurnitnre, &c. made on the premises. J;
(Continued from previous column.) lent for exhibition by Private J. Edwin Davies, Blue Bell. A yacht presented by Capt. Jenkins, Woodlands, was raffled and realized C2 2s., and was again sold for £ 1 10s. The committee were Miss Lloyd, Nythwen; Mrs Williams and Miss Jones, Loyalty; Mrs Vaughan, Carn; Miss Rees, Moelydon; Miss Daves, < Miss Lilwen Lloyd, Rose Hill; Miss M. B. Davies, Glasfor; Captain Williams, Loyalty; Captain Jenkins, Woodlands; Captain Thomas, Bryneirin; Mr. J. T. Jones, Park-street: Miss M. Williams, and Miss Freda Lewis, N.P. Bank. It is expected that about £ 60 has been realised. Once more the lights of passing vessels and trawlers can be seen twinkling in the Bay. They had been absent for the past three years, and it is gratifying to know that now our sailors can voyage in comparatice safety with full lights on the boats. Home on furlough are Lieut. Tom Jones, Waterloo; Signaller Evan Lewis Evans, Hill- street; and Private David Rees Davies, Mcely- don. The death has occurred of Mrs Edith Davies, wife of Dr. Davies, Birmingham, and daughter of the late Mr and Mrs William James, New Quay. Interment was made at Birmingham. On Thursday afternoon a tea party was given to the members of the Church at the Parish Hall. I-n the evening a service to welcome the recently-appointed Rector (the Rev. H. Evans, late rector of Llangwm, Pem.), was held.