IJarJnfrjbtp. A BC Guide to Stock Exchange. 1908 Edition (33rd).- z\- The simplest and best Guide to every description of Stock Exchange transactions how to open an account With small capital contains highest and lowest sales for last 15 years. Gratis and post free from Publishers. Freeborn. Franklin and Co., 12, Bank-street. Royal Exchange. Manchester. 19515 ffrrosfs, & £ manitl.. WANTED, Furnished House in Wales from January for 6 months or longer, containing 12 to 14 bed- rooms must be on coast where good sea fishing, sailing. and good bathing obtainable, and if possible within motoring distance of some good trout fishing.—V 0 612, Bout^WralesWeeklyNews^ardiff^iiiiii><<^>>B>J51^ JEttsiral Insirtmtfttts. ryou would like to Exchange your present unsatisfac- tory Piano (of any make and in any condition) for a high-class instrument by Bechstein. Broadwood, Brins- im-tad, Collard and Collard. Blnthner, lbach, Steinway. Hopkinson, or whichever is your favourite make of piano, it can be arranged on the most favourable terms by writing to us. The magnitude of our business enables us to allow bigger discounts for cash, more liberal terms of payment by instalments, and higher prices for pianos taken in exchange than other houses in South Wales or elsewhere. We can easily prove the truth of this state- ment if you will write to us. All particulars and lists free. Be wise in time and avoid having to repent at leisure by writing to-day to Duck, Son and Pinker. Piano Merchants. Plllteney Bridge. Bath 6462-265n Utrgrks saib SrirgdUs. 1908 Tyres.—Special value, covers ift Clincher or Dimtop JL rims, 5s each, guaranteed; Air Tubes, with vahres, 3s. List free.-W. A. Gorton, Tyre Factory, Wolverhampton. ffitbual Eitittirus. NITS banished completely from children's hair by Sun- flower Pomade • never fails; Is post free small size Id.—C. X. Livesey, Chemist, Preston, Lancashire. 19473 gr fox Salt. OUTH Wales Properly Gazette."—A Monthly Re;isr,?r of Esbatis, Hoasas, Lands, Ac., to be Let or Sold in Wales, Monmouthshire, West of England, &c. 1,000 copies sent monthly, post free, to the leading inhabitants of Wales and Monmouthshire Insertions free. Copies post free from Messrs Hern and Pertwee, Estate Agents, Auctioneers, &c., 74, St. Mary-street, Cardiff. 189 F E A T H B R S. F EATHERS. FEATHERS FOR BEDS. Why buy common shoody wool beds when you can get hest ENGLISH FEATHEBS at 5d per lb, carfiage paid ? Warranted dry and sweet. Feather Beds made to order. Send for samples and price list to H. HANDY AND CO.. FEATHER MERCHANTS. 5061 WELSHPOOL. NORTH WALES. 114 øisøllamous. « ATRIMONIAL Advertiser, Dept. D. 38. Earls-court- 111.. road. London.—The cheapest and surest medium for aU those desiring marriage. All classes quickly Ttaited. Absolute secrecy and satisfaction. 4d in seated envelope. 112 OTP False Teeth Bought.—Send to us any old False Teeth you have. Moat liberal offers by largest firm in the world.—R. D. and J. B. Fraser, Ltd., Desk 123, Princes-st. buwich. Eatb. 1833. Bankers-Capital & Counties. 19475 JKisftllsntmss Manis. \mj ELSH China.—Wanted, Swansea and Nantgarw vv China, Swansea and Cambrian Pottery, and Dillwyn Etruscan Ware only good specimens required high iwiM* «i«mi —AHrlroaa PnlIpr-tnr I-'rhn Offloe. Cardiff. 24 lI'&& Blanks. T" C HAFJNG CROSS BANK. (Eat. 1870 Cardiff Branch-73. ST. MARY-STREET. HeadOfflces—28, Bedford-street, Strand, London, W.C., and39, Btshopsgate-street Within, London, B.C. Branches—Manchester, Liverpool, Leeds, Bradford, Ac. Assets, £ 1*607,949; Liabillties, £ l,236.871; Surplus, £ 271,078. LOANS of AM to CIOO granted at a few hoars' notice In town or country on personal security, jewellery, precious atoaes, stocks, shares, and furnicora without removal. Stocks and Shares bought and sold. A PBB CPT. allowed on current aceount balances. DEPOSITS of 110 and upwards received as under- Bnbjeet to 3mouthal notice of withdrawal, 5p.a. per aD. 6 „ „ 6 „ 12 „ „ 7 Special terms for lancer periods. Interest paM quarterly. Owing to the mature of our investments we are able to pay rates of Interest on deposits ihat will compare favourably with dividends said on almost any class of stock or shareholding, lnsnrtng the safety of capttal. We have been established for 38 years. and our position in the banking world to-daz."tilles to the success of our business methods m.u to the satisfaction of our customers. Write or call forproapectas. 1165 A. WILLIAMS and H J. TALL. Joini Xamagers. ———— ;Ø[øuq. 2 TO £ 5.000 ADVANCED By Private Lender on simple Promissory Notes. Kb bilta of sale taken and absolute privacy guaranteed. First letter of application receivei prompt attention. an 1 intending borrowers are waited upon by a representative. wbo hi empowered to complete transaction on termi mutually arranged, no charge being made unless busiosji actually completed. Special quotations for short toaas Write in confidence to- C. WELU3. CORBIDOB CHAMBERS. 194n 6134 LEICESTER. lELDCTOS Old-established Financiers, are pre- pared to advance sums from E20 to £ 3,000 at short notice on approved Note of Hand, personal or other Charges arranged before transactions are complete*. Mortgagor on Aopertr. effected at current rates ot interest. Property Purchased. Trade Bilfe Uncounted. Annuities and Fixed Incomes arranged. Money advanced on saoand mortgages. — Apply direct as we have no agents. Hayes Bufldings. The Hayes. Cardig. 15958 BB OT.TVESTATtT.TSTrrcT) PROVINCIAL UNION BANK continues to lepd immense sums daily, from £ 10 to £ 5,000 on Note of. Hand alone or other Security, sf* few hoars' notice, to all classes In any part of Eag. land and Wales. repayable by easy instalments. No good attpflflatioii is ever refused. All communications strictly private. Moderate interest. Special rates for short periods. The largest, best known, and most honourably conducted Business in the Kingdom. Thousands of our regular customers have expressed thelentire satisfw, tion in repeated transactions with us. If desired one of our Officials will attend at ycurrwWau* once with Cash, and can, out the advance THERE and THEN. Call or write (in confidence) to'the Manager. Mr STANLEY DOWDING. I. Cueammw. Bristol. Ityf ESSES S. HEEN & PERTWEE. Estate Agents. 74. xTA St. Mary-street, Cardiff, are prepared to advance from £100 to £100.000 on Mortgage of Freehold or Leasehold Property, and from M to £1.aD on personal security. 5664 XSTOP ONE MOMENT, OH DEAR, DOCTOR A. MUST MY DARLING DIE t THERE IS VERY LITTLE HOPE, BUT TRY rjTUDOR WILLIAMS" AL 5 A M OF HONEYs It is an essence of the purest and most v efficacious herbs, gathered on the Welsh Hilla and Valleys in the proper season, when their virtues are in full perfection, and combined v with Pore Welsh Honey. All the ingredients are perfectly pure. rjlUDOB -^ILLIAMS* JJALSAM OF HONEY Cures Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis, Asthma, Whooping Cough, Croup, and all disorders of the Throat, Chest, and Lungs. It is invaluable toweak-cheated Men, delicate Women and Children. Wonderful Cure forcblldren's Cough, after Measles, and Whooping Cough! It succeeds where all other remedies fail. IT SOOTHES WHILE IT CURES. Thousands of people have written us testifying to its Marvellous Curative properties. For Vocalists and Public Speakers it is a Real Blesøing-it prevents hoarseness and sore j throat, and keeps the voice as clear as a belL Try it. You will not regret it. ITS HEALING POWER IS MARVELLOUS. lqo House should be Without It. gee that You Get the Genuine Article. TUDOR WILLIAMS' PATENT BALSAM OF HONEY. 6o Many Imitations and Frauds. Sold by all Chemists and Stores, Is, 2s 6d/ 4s 6a Bottles. Great saving in purchasing the large bottle. Sample Bottle sent (post paid) for Is 3d, 2s 9d, and 5s, from the Inventor, D. Tudor Williams, IELS.DJ- This preparation is not a Quack Medicine, but el 36 years standing, prepared by Scientific Chemists and Druggists. Manufacturer— TUDOR WILLIAMS, M.R.P.S., A.S.Apth, LondonAnalytical and Consulting Chemist and Druggist by Examination. Medical Hall. Aberdare. Boll was AND CO:g J) ALE AND ^LES. SEASON BREWINGS May now be had in Prime Condition, in Casks or Bottles, of F ULTON DUNLOP, AND CO. CARDIFF. 114d I MANFULNESS.—An interesting and 1. instructive Book can be had FREE describing a safe, simple, and Scientific System Which has been' practised lor over 20 years with unexampled success, together with over 1,000 Testimoniala giving absolute t>roof that the severest cases of NERVOUS EX- HAUSTION, DECAY OF VITAL FORCE, WASTING WEAKNESS, VARICOCELE, etc., have been PER- MANENTLY CURED WITHOUT Stomach Mediciae, Electricity, Chanpe of Diet or Habits, Loss of Time or Occupation. A former sufferer writes :_h It has made life again worth living." Apply to-day enclosing two stamps for postage in plain envelope,and mention this naver —A J. T^'gh, 92 and 93, Great Russell-street, London. W.C. Jùlli Anmitmtnts. CARDIFF. NEW T HEATRE, CARDIFF. Sole Proprietor.ROBERT REDFORD. EVERY EVENING at 7.30 aid SATURDAY at 2. THE JJOYAL CARL ROSA OPERA COMPANY. T O-N I G H T- AIARITA N A. Mr WALTER WHEATLEY, Mr DILLON SHALLARD, Mr ARTHUR WINKWORTH, Miss CHRISTINE RITZ. and Miss ELIZABETH BURGESS. Oct. 23rd-DON GIOVANNI. „ 24th-IL TROVATORE. „ 24th (Matinee)—TANNHAUSER, NEXT WEEK- Mr and Mrs F. R. BENSON and their SHAKESPEARIAN COMPANY. Mon.-THE MERCHANT OF VENICE. Tues—THE MERRY WIVES OF WINDSOR. Wed.—MACBETH. Thurs.—JULIAS CÆSAR. Fri.—THE SCHOOL FOR SCANDAL. 8at.-THE MERRY WIVES OF WINDSOR. Mat.—TWELFTH NIGHT. L Box Office at Theatre, 10 to 5. Nat. Tel. 376. Insnrrmrf. QTTVT FIRE OFFICE O w JL* FOUNDED 171a The Oldest Insnrance Offioe in the World CARDIFF BRANCH—2, CHTTRCH-STMCBT. W. BY AN LLOYD. District Iaspaefcaf. I effected against the following rislca. FIRE. Workmen's Com- Personal Accident I pensation & Em- Sickness ct Disease. ployers' Liability, Fidelity Guarantee, including Accidents Burglary. to DwnestiG Servants. Funds in Hand, £ 2,764,234. alt.5 bg Aurticrit. FRIDAY NEXT, OCTOBER 30th, 1908, at 11 a.m* IMPORTANT TO FARMERS, BUILDERS, ESTATE AGENTS and OTHERS. CATHAYS PARK, CARDIFF. SALE of the. Whole of the Valuable TIMBER, etc., recently used in the fitting up of the Exhibition Hall (arranged in lots to suit all classes of purchasers), by order of Messrs L. H. Wood- house and Co., of Nottingham, the Contractors. No catalogues. Cash sale. JOHN MAINWABING and CO., 19552 A uctummrs, Warrington. PI AVE YOU TRIED IT ? IF NOT, THEN TRY IT NOW. gTWILYM E VANS'B'=Rs- This is the one Acknowledged Remedy which gives STRENGTH TO THE WEAK, NEW LIFE TO THE DEBILITATED, JOY IN LIFE TO THE MELANCHOLY. The Doctors say it is a safe, certain, trustworthy Remedy. REMEMBER IT IS G WILYM E VANS* JJITTERS, THE BEST REMEDY FOR WEAKNESS, NERVOUSNESS, INDIGESTION, LOSS OF APPETITE, FLATULENCE, LOW SPIRITS, SLEEPLESSNESS. GWILYM E VANS' B ITTERS. TESTIMONIAL. Coed Talywern, Dyffryn. Gentlemen,—I am pleased to be able to bear testimony to the benefit I have received by taking WEAKNESS Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters. I have had medicine from various WEAKNESS Doctors every spring for years past, and was obliged to take medi- WEAKNESS cine all last winter, but, as I re- ceived little benefit. I resolved to try Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters, and, though I have only taken three 2s 9d bottles, I am able already to go about. I have been suffering from weakness, etc. Yours truly, M. A. WILLIAMS. GWILYM Jg VANS' B ITTERS. TESTIMONIAL. Tanyard-terrace, St. John's, Worcester. Dear S!r,-I have suffered with pain in my-chest. Nervousness, and Debility for a long time, and have NERVOUSNESS taken a deal of medicine, but got no relief. Being recommended to NERVOUSNESS try Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters, I took one bottle and NERVOUSNESS found great relief. Then I got another, and now I am not like the same person. I can go to work with ease, which I had not done before for a long time. I shall be happy to recommend Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters, and feel pleased to say I have found it such a quick remedy after suffering so long. Yours gratefully, K. FISHER. GWILYM E VANS' JJITTERS, TESTIMONIAL. 44, Llwydarth-road, Maesteg. Dear Sits, Gwilym jrvmsl Quinine Bitters is in my opinion INDIGESTION one of the Best Gifts given to Humanity. I myielf have derived INDIGESTION the greatest possible benefit in stubborn cases of Flatulence, Indi- INDIGESTION gestion, Loss ,of Appetite, and. Weakness. 1 nave proved Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters on my own person to succeed when all other remedies have failed. Yours truly. T. POWELL. GWILYM JjTVANS' BITTERS. When you ask for Gwilym Evans' Bitten see that you get it. BEWARE OF IMITATIONS with the name Gwilym Evana on BEWARE OF IMITATIONS the label, on the stamp, and on the » BEWARE OF MTATIONS bottle, without which none are genuine, in- dignaatly refuse sub- stitutes, and insist upon having WILYM EVANS' JJITTERS. Q.WILYM jgVANS' JJITTERS. This world-famous pre- SOLD EVERYWHERE paration is sold everywhere SOLD EVERYWHERE in bottles, 2s 9d and 4s 6d SOLD EVERYWHERE each, or will be sent direct, carriage free, from the sole Proprietors— QUININE BITTERS MANUFAC- TURING CO., LTD. MINCING-LANE, LLANELLY, SOUTH WALES. GWlLYM JjlVANS' JJITTERS. Perpetual injunction has been granted against M. W. James, PERPETUAL INJUNCTION Llanelly, with costs, PERPETUAL INJUNCTION vestraining him from PERPETUAL INJUNCTION passing off his goods as Gwilym Evans' Quinine Bitters. m A TgERAPip^Mg Rostan. Jobert, Voipeau, and others, surpasses every- thing hitherto employed for imparity of blood, spot*, blotches, pains and swellings of joints, kidney, bladder, and liver diseases, gravel, pains in back, atone, gleet, gout, rheumatism, exhaustion, sleeplessness, <fcc. Throe forms, Nos. 1,2, and 3, according to diseases for which intended. Price 2s 9d (particulars penny stamp) post free in Great Britain, from the Le Clero Medicine Co.. Haverstock-street, Hampstead, London, and principal Chemists. 19*e0 Chemists. 19460 PAINE'S BILLPOSTING SYNDI- CATE, or Aberdare, Hirwain, Mountain Ash, and District. z. ANDREWS, Secretary. 13502 Oftim NEW THEATRE, ABERDARE. ARDIFF ADVERTISING, BILL- POSTING, <ft CIRCULAR DISTRIBUTING COMPANY, LIMITED. OFFICES and WORKS. 1, PARK-STREET, CARDIFF. hilLnager-FRANK H. SIMPSON. Proprietors of the Principal Stations in Cardiff and Neighbourhood. Contractors for all descriptions of Advertising; Circular Distributing, etc. Advertising; Circular Distributing, etc. All order* promptly attended to. 130—1044 l bipping faeixtts. H1TE STAR LINE.—LIVERPOOL to AUSTRALIA, calling at Capetown (South Africa). PERSIC, 11,974 tons Nov. 18 RUNIC, 12,482 tons Dec. 19 MEDIC, 11,984 tons Jan. 14 AFRIC, 11,948 tons Feb. 11 The accommodation on these twin-screw steamers comprises smoking, reading, and dining rooms. Fares.—To Australia, S17 to £ 30; to Capetown, E15 15s to 124 3s. For further particulars apply to Local Agents or to Ismay, Imrie and Co., Liverpool. Southampton, 1, Cockspur-street, S.W., and 38, Leadenhall-street, E.C., London. CANADIAN pACIFIC LINE. FASTEST 1 Weekly Service from Liverpool. Un- TO surpassed accommodation at moderate FASTEST Weekly Service from Liverpool. Un- »Pq surpassed accommodation at moderate /-I » xt a -r-v fares. Emigrants met at Liverpool by CAW ADA. c.P. officials. For Sailings, pamphlets and information as to opportunities in Canada apply to 18, St. Augustine's-parade, Bristol, or Local Agents everywhere. 19479 Xmldhtg %oritbts. HE TAUNTON AND WEST OF ENGLAND PERPETUAL BENEFIT BUILDING SOCIETY. ESTABLISHED 1857. INCORPORATED 188S. Offices 3, HAMLET-STREET, TAUNTON. Secretary: Mr GOODMAN. BORROWING SHARES, JEM EACH. SUMS OF MONEY are ready to be advanced on security of any description of real .property-free- hold, leasehold, or copyhetd—on the most equitable terms: the principal and interest repayable by Monthly Instalments. INVESTING SHARES, ZO EACH, realised in about 13 years and 4 months by Monthly Payments of Five Shillings per share. FULLY PAID-UP SHARES, bearing a fixed rate of interest, payable half-yearly, or allowed to accu- mulate. DEPOSITS received. Interest at 4 per cent. per annum, payable half-yearly, or may accumulate. Prospectuses, or any further particulars, may be obtained on application to the Secretary, as above, or to Mr THOMAS WEBBER, District Secretary. Tower Chambers, Church-street, St. John's- square, Cardiff. 189 Jnhli, jHfltiaa. /CANCER HOSPITAL (Free), Fulham VJ road, London, S.W.—PATIENTS SEEN DAILY on their own application at 2 o'clock. Funds urgently needed for general expenses and for the Research Department. 18584 Secretary Fred W. Howell DON" THE SIT ATE when the moment arrives for immediate action. It is then that the man who hesi- tates is lost." Investigate. Decide. Act. These are the phases of every enterprise that is to have a successful issue. In a world where there is so much that is doubtful-which is so full of snares to catch the unwary—where you can so easily be robbed of wealth or health, it is most unwise TO PUT YOUR FAITH IN any proposition without careful investigation, Supposing, for instance, you feel run down. out of sorts," worried, sickly, or depressed, you know well enough that you ought to take some curative and tonic medicine. If you will inquire you will then learn, perhaps from one of your own friends, that in B E E C H A M'S pILLS Jrou have ready to your hand a positive cure or such complaints as indigestion, constipa- tion, all forms of biliousness and other dis- orders of the liver and kidneys, which, when neglected, give rise to serious complications and injuriously react upon the nervous system, making life a veritable misery. Beecham's Pills are a reliable medicine which have attained their present high popularity by SHEER MERIT, and if you give them a chance they will keep you in perfect health. You will then realise the truth of the saying— w 0 RTH A GUINEA A Box Sold everywhere in boxes, price Is lid (56 pills) and 2s 9d (168 pills). f- BHODESIA-v I IDEAL COUHTRY g SETTLER I H SOO Days of Smtsblne 1 |B every Year. I I lumiJONS OF ACRES of cheap land I A auttaWr. top iviaiz4 Wheat, Barley, I '1' Oats, and other cerea Is, Tobacco, ■ ■ Cotton, Fibres, and Fruit. ■ ■ SPLENDID CATTLE COUNTRY. 9 I Abundant, Well-Watered, Natural B I Pasture, D*tfy^Farnung*5keefi, Figs, ■ I Goats and Poultry- I 1 SETTLERS, HANDBOOK post free on ■ ■ application. Call or write to the. | BRITISH SOOTH AFRICA Co.'s ■ Rhodesia Emigration t fInformation Offices, ■ I 138, STRAND, LOUDON, W.C. I ft 151, BIICmUIAII STREET, 61A860W. J A Proud Reputation. ingov Kingov Self Raising Flour attained its good name by the purity of its ingredients and the rigorous care used in its manufacture. And it will always be the best. No Flour like Kingov. j Superfine Z^d. perlb.; Fine 2dper 16 L Tell your grocer which you want. HL Kingov Trading Co., Cardiff. HAVE YOU TRIED the Great English Remedy GRASSHOPPER OINTMENT IF i \k YOU J J BAD HAVE LY LEG t LEG With Wounds that discharge or otherwise, perhaps surrounded with inflammation and swollen, that when you press your finger on the inflamed part it leaves the impression t If so, under the skin you have poison which will cause suffering until death releases you. Per- haps your kneea are swollen, the joints being ulcerated, the same with the ankles, round which the skin may be discoloured; the disease, if allowed to continue, will deprive you of the power to walk. You may have attended various hogpitalsior advised to submit to a.mputation, but do not, for I can cure you. I don't say perhaps, but I will. Send at once a P. Order, or Stamps, for 2s 3d to ALBERT, Albert House, Farringdon-flt., London, for a box of GRASSHOPPER OINTMENT and Pills, which is a certain cure for a Bad Leg, Housemaid's Knee, Poisoned Hands, Abscesses, Swollen Glands, Ulcerated Joints, Carbuncles, Bunions, &c. Of chemists and stores at la lid and 2s 9d per box. I WORTH KNOWING. EORGE NAISH & SON, 79, GREAT IT FREDEKICK-STBEET. CABDIFT. is the OLDEST ESTABLISHED PUBLIC BILL POSTER, who rents the largest number and best private bill-posting stations in the town and neigh- bourhood. All work entrusted to him will be speedily and faithfully executed. N.B. —Bill Posting sent by boat or mail will have Immediate attention. 13675 ts&ts. Every purchase at H. puts Dloneylnto rH,,E the customer's pocket a Bavlng of the dUference between, praotically the cost of ¡ the and its usual retail [ sellingvalue. I Eh'CE This means goods of the high- est intrlDBic at their lowest possible xr= bargain in ever3 of the word. WHAT H. SAMUEL MEANS BY VALUE:- was L"i,;s'Lotig 251-Gold Guards 816 in a variety Solid Gold, set f ne. linkings, all Choice Rubies Solid G*Ld,fuli length. and Re.1 Parts. GIII, 's Solid Exquisite R-1 3/3 6/6 G Id Nocklet.% i M*Bsive Crb Albert-. lol2g, AD I ntinio'm FO"YTH, 9 Andmtoa Glmgow, g -d uroba"d one or your ftmoum,xem&o tiW rfSSlBiSffitlii 1M "t«v« Vatokti about SO -years aco. fflf Ill 'flit lIS CSISEi 1W "which, I may aay. la an excellent time- Hf fceepef and le now aa good as «vg|| Ttlfl "ACME H. SAMUEL'S ASSORTMENT IS SUCH AH M S'i*»LE V' TO BBWILDEB SELECTION—A GUARANTEE H! 9 k I Wi 1<9 /C I ITSELF OP ABUHBANT VALUE AND Sc Jk 4$bWf" H l<2/6 Solid Gold & <^D BinriHa INYE8TMEHT. Call and WW fl ■ I New Art Pattern Brooch, I see T0-°AT. Wkw M. I Dompiete with ■j «et Real Amethysts. | Month's Free Trial. Train Fares Paid. ^>1id Silver BE U 1 1 MTi Cof Manchester, EqnaUoanJwatch ■B gge ■■■■ London, at any pricc for ap- m 7. ST. MARY-ST..jgS«^3 CARDIFF. # H mIkH I H hJ| a ■ p ■ The Phjsician'd B B Ilk H W ( I hD -I — Cure for Gout, Rheumatic Gout and Gravel. The Universal Remedy for Acidity of the Stomach, Headache, Heartburn, Indigestion, Safest most Sour Eructations, Bilious Affections, Eliectiye Aperient for im DINNAORDIS, Use.
At White House. I' PRESIDENT & MOUNTAIN ASH CHOIR. The Druid," of Scranton, Par U.S.A., gives a glowing account of the concert given by the Mountain Ash Glee Society (conductor, Mr Glyndwr Richards) at the White House, Washington, before President Roosevelt. The concert took place in the historic eastern room, where Miss Alice became Mrs Longworth and where the 22,000 dollar Steinway piano is used. There were few guests. The Cabinet members and friends and Mr and Mrs Loch took their seats a few minutes before the President and Mrs Roosevelt entered the room, escorted by two aides-de-camp. Captain FitzHugh Lee, a son of the distinguished general, and Captain Grant, a grandson of the general- president. When the programme was finished Mr Roose- velt walked up to the choir and, taking Glyn- dwr's hand in both of his own, exclaimed, Boys, it's great. I never heard singing like it. We want you to sing Harlech again." With pleasure, Mr President, then shall we sing our Welsh National Anthem Most decidedly," replied Mr Roosevelt. We shall be delighted to hear it." After Harlech was rendered, Mr Roosevelt arose and the remainder of the company followed his example, and remained standing while Hen Wfad. fy Nhadau was rendered. When the chorus was reached Cynonfardd's patriotism was fired, and he joined in the chorus, while the other visitors emulated him. Mr and Mrs Roosevelt were now between two bodies of singers, and they turned round and smiled approvingly on Cynonfardd's choir. Advancing to Glyndwr, the President again shook hands most cordially and said, Mr Richards, it's wonderful. You have a great body of singers. It's the finest and best choir that I have ever heard. The Welsh people are certainly wonderful singers. You must have worked hard to train your choir so perfectly." Glyndwr replied modestly, Thank you, Mr President, this is the proudest day of my life. We have been looking forward to it for many months and were afraid that we would not come up to expectations. We are not pro- fessionals. We are just amateurs. Except two of us, every one works in the coal mines every day." The President was evidently surprised, and, drawing a long breath, turned to Mrs Roosevelt and said, By George, Edith, what do you think of that ? All these boys, except two of them, are working in the coal mines. Wonder- ful, isn't it ?" Indeed it is," replied Mrs Rooseveltj" and holding Glyndwr's hand, added, I will not attempt to thank you, Mr Richards, because I cannot. I know of the Welsh singers and expected a treat, but nothing so magnificent as you have given us to-day. We shall never forget this charming concert, and I hope that you will have a lovely time while you are in America. 11 Glyndwr thanked Mrs Roosevelt and said, We cannot thank you for your kindness and grace, Mr Roosevelt, but I can only say, Ti Wyddost Beth Ddywed Fy Nghalon." Mr Roosevelt immediately asked, What is that in English ?" Glyndwr smiling, "Thou knowest what saith my heart." Isn't that charming ?" asked Mrs Roose- velt of her husband. It certainly is most appropriate to our feel- ings, Mr Richards. That is just how we feel," answered Mr Roosevelt with a smile. We expected a good concert,but we never dreamed of such a splendid treat as this."
CARDIFF SAFE ROBBERY. How It Was Accomplished. The full story, if ever it be told, of the safe robbery at 21, Clare-road, the residence 0.. Mr E. Thomas and his brother, Mr Arthur Thomas, will reveal one of the most carefully-planned and daringly-executed coups the Cardiff police have had to deal with. Detective-Inspector Davey and his assistants, after several hours' strenuous work during Saturday night and Sunday morning week, found themselves in a blind alley." Not a clue had been found 21, Clare-road, did not bear the slightest trace of forcible entry windows and doors were fastened as when the Brothers Thomas left the house the safe, containing nearly jE250 in cash, cheques, postal orders, etc., had vanished as though into thin air. Towards Sunday afternoon, however, Detec- tive-Inspector Davey and his men discovered distinct marks of a square on the ground close to 21, Clare-road—a square which corresponded with the measurements given as to the size of the miwaTng safe. Having thus struck a trail the detectives followed it up with the relish of a rhomroose running a cobra to earth. The thieves knew this, and a sort of panic seized them. The safe, which had been carted to Adamsdown, proved a veritable" old man of the sea." To be found in possession of it meant arrest, and probably something more. It was important, therefore, that every scrap of evidence should be got rid of. There is not always honour even among thieves. Dissatis faction as to the distribution of the booty, and suspicion as to each other's honesty,' gave rise to quarrels and threats, and when the squaring up" did take place it was so hurried that jE7 10s in gold was left in the safe, which, under cover of darkness, was deposited in Gaol Lane. Prior to this all the paper money wasb uraed. The thoroughness with which the coup was planned and carried out is shown by the fact that the brothers Thomas were shadowed by two men immediately they left 21, Clare-road, shortly before 8 o'clock on the Saturday night, send that they were kept under observation until the safe had been secured. It is believed it was arranged that,, if necessary, the brothers Thomas were to be kept in town for a certain time-not by force, of course, but by friendly conversation. Information in the possession of the police points to five men having been implicated in the robbery. Two were allotted the task of keeping the brothers Thomas under observa- tion, an4 one had charge of the conveyance which was kept in waiting near Clane-road bridge, while the remaining two boldly entered the house by the front door. The door-was opened with a duplicate key. and the very boldness of the venture would not arouse the suspicions of passers-by. The police are said to De very hopeful of arresting the actual thieves, who left Cardiff within an hour or so after the distribution of the spoils.
DRANK HERSELF TO DEATH. At an inquest held on Tuesday at Swansea on the body of Catherine Lynch, wife of Mr John Lynch, Mitchell's-row, Greenhill, the husband said deceased had been a strong, healthy woman, but she' was a drunkard, and she was drunk on the night in question, when she fell back when washing her face and never recovered consciousness. The Coroner (Mr Leeder) said there was no doubt that in this case the woman drank herself to death. Her husband should have gone to the police and got her put away. Under the new Act a husband could be saved from a drunken nuisance. This was caused by the drinking habits of women, which were on the increase in Swansea, and one woman led others to drink for she would not drink by herself. The jury returned a verdict of Death from syncope brought on by excessive drinking."
Welsh Solicitor's Fall. SENTENCE OF THREE YEARS. At the autumn Assizes at Ruthin on Satur- day, before Mr Justice Lawrence, John Rowlands, solicitor, Machnylleth, clerk to the Urban Council and coroner for Montgomery- shire, was charged on three counts with having fraudulently converted moneys of clients to his own use, namely, on the 11th March, 1907, a sum of £79 paid to him for the purpose of handing over to the Commissioners of Inland Revenue in respect to probate of the will of one Catherine Morgan further, in January, 1906, converting to his own use X900 received by him on account of Humphrey Howell and others and, thirdly, on December 14th, 1907. converting to his own use JE90 paid to him to prove probate of will of one Owen Jones. The prosecution was conducted by Mr Trevor Lloyd and Mr Ellis Jones defended, Several witnesses were called, including Mr J. Davies, registrar of Aberystwyth Bank- ruptcy Court, and Mr H. Thomas, official receiver, showing that as afi outcome of the whole examination of prisoner's affairs the information was laid. The defence urged by Mr Griffiths was that although prisoner had received the money in question he did not use it with intent to de- fraud, and had hoped to repay all when the sale of some mines and quarries in which he was interested was realised. He urged that there was no fraudulent intent, although his speculation turned out disastrously for pri- soner. The jury found prisoner guilty on the first count, and on the other two counts disagreed and entered a formal verdict of not guilty. The Judge, in an impressive speech, said pri- soner belonged to a body of men who had a monopoly of important functions in the affairs of life, and the public had to be protected. A sentence of three years' imprisonment was passed.
A WELSH REFORMATORY For London's Bad Boys. A report of the Education Committee of the London County Council makes the interesting announcement that the best way to make bad boys good boys is to send them to Wales The Council possesses an agency at Llandilo, South Wales, for the disposal of children com- mitted to industrial schools, mainly to farm service. The value of the work here can hardly be over-estimated, the committee states. A large proportion of boys in indus- trial schools are sent there through no fault of their own, the causes being in many cases either evil surroundings or bad bringing-up. By sending boys to service in Wales or at other places far rembved from London, the chances of their falling back into the old habits are considerably decreased, and it is a matter of much satisfaction that many of them settle down and do thoroughly well. The following are the general conclusions of the managers, who paid a visit to the farm agency at Llan. dilo It seems clear to us that the method of dis- posal to farm service is eminently suited for industrial school boys. They are thus per- manently removed from the evil associations and conditions from which their school life has separated them, but to which they would only be too liable to return if their work lay amid or near their old surroundings. The conditions under which they work on the farms are so favourable to moral and physical development that we have no hesitation in advising the Council to adopt this form of disposal as fre- quently as practicable."
AN OCTCTGENARIAN'S DEATH. At Ellwood, near Cole ford, on Tuesday, Dr. McCarthy (Dean Forest coroner) held an inquiry concerning the death, occurring on Sunday last, of the widow of Thomas Blanche, colliery proprietor, of Dean Forest, who was 84 years of age. The principal point in the in- auiry related to an incident which occurred on ie 12th September last. Deceased resided with her married daughter, the wife of Joseph Henry Nash, a sailor, and on the even- ing of that day she rose rather quickly from her chair to administer chastisement to a grandchild for misbehaviour, in doing which she stumbled across her chair and falling fractured her thigh. To Dr. Buchanan, who attended her, deceased volun teered the observation that the accident should not have happened-, that her daughter, Mrs Nash, in trying to save her child, brushed up against her and knocked her down. The value of this statement was, however, considerably discounted, in that Mrs Nash was not present when this was said. In her evidence Mrs Nash declared this was a mistake she did not come into contact with the mother at all there was neither scuffle nor unpleasant- ness over the incident, which no one regretted more than witness. Her mother was her best friend in the world, and she could not think of harming her. As in Dr. Buchanan's opinion death was dua to the accident and weakness following, the jury found in accordance with the medical testimony.
AFTER A TIFF AT HOME. A distressing suicide occurred at Ross on Monday, the victim being a girl, Annie Wakins, aged 17, of Brookend-street, Ross. At 1 o'clock she had some little difference with the rest of the family at home, and threatened to go and drown herself. They did not, how- ever, attach any importance to her words, as she was of a hasty temperament, and had previously, made use of the same threat. An hour later, when some men were walking along the path of the River Wye at Wilton Bridge they saw a hat, jacket, and umbrella on the bank, and a dark object in the water. They gave information to the police, and the body was recovered.
YOUNa MAN'S PLUCK. A scare was occasioned in Penarth-road, Car- diff, on Tuesday, by a runaway horse and trap belonging to Messrs W. H. Smith and Sons. Startled by a tramcar, the horse, which was standing outside Messrs Smith's premises, dashed off down the road on its wrong side, just escaping collision with a vehicle coming from the opposite direction. Near TresiDia.n- terrace its career was stopped in a plucky manner by a young man named Bloom, living in Bromfield-street, Gran get own, who incurred great personal risk.
VERDICT OF WILFUL MURDER. At Southwark, London, on Tuesday a coroner's jury returned a verdict of wilful murder against Samuel Charles Fisher, a fish I salesman carrying on business at 39, Harper- street, New Kent-road, who on Friday last is alleged to have stabbed under the heart during an altercation his stepson, William Schofield, aged 17, a fish porter. Accused, who was present in the custody of warders, was committed for trial.
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Pits That Don't Pay. WORKMEN'S CONTENTION EXPLAINED. INTERVIEW WITH MABON, M.P. It has been alleged that the workmen's leaders at the Conciliation Board meeting at Cardiff on Saturday maintained that the colliery owners have no right, during the existence of the existing wage agreement, to close down any umemunerative pits. I Mr W. Abraham, M.P. (Mabon), chairman of the workmen's side, when interviewed on the sub- ject by our mining representative on Monday at Cardiff, complained that this was a mis- representation of the attitude taken by the workmen's leaders. What we say is this," said Mr Abraham. The Conciliation Board agreement is prac- tically a wage agreement between two organ- ised bodies—the owners, as represented by their members of the Coalowners' Association on the Conciliation Board, and the workmen, as represented by members of the South Wales Miners' Federation who have seats on the Con- ciliation Board. This being so, our contention is that any claim for concessions, involving reduction of wages, should be formally made by the coalowners' representatives on the Con- ciliation Board to the workmen's representa- tives on thab body. We complain that indi- vidual firms who are members of the Coal- owners' Association, which is one of the main- stays of the Conciliation Board, have no right to go behind the backs of the workmen's leaders on that body and seek concessions and reductions at the hands of individual and iso- lated bodies of workmen whom we represent." You say this constitutes a violation of the agreement ?" Undoubtedly, in the spirit if not in the letter. When any violation of this kind is detected on the part of the men, it is common knowledge that the owners' representatives on the Board approach us, the workmen's representatives, to get the matter com- plained of rectified. That is just what we have done in the present instance. We have asked the owners to put a stop to these repeated attempts to nibble at the wages." But what of the contention of the owners that these collieries cannot be remuneratively worked y" The agreement should in its operation cut both wats. Some of these collieries of which you now speak were able, during the boom, to sell their coal at a price of 5s and even sometimes 10s per ton above the figure which formed the basis of the wages paid at the time being. We were not able, because of the law of averages on which the agreement is based, to tap this extra profit, and the owners of these collieries were, in virtue of that agreement and their membership of the Coalowners' Association, protected in their ex- clusive enjoyment of it. They made hay with a vengeance while the sun shone. Our point is that they are not entitled now to be pro- tected against loss by reducing workmen's earnings below the percentages fixed by the agreement which enabled them to make those extra profits. In any event, if a claim for such concessions is to be made, it must be raised as a general question at the Conciliation, Bearl, where it can be adequately dealt with."
HEREFORDSHIRE SESSIONS. The Michaelmas Quarter Sessions for the county of Hereford were held on Monday before Sir Richard Harrington (chairman), and Judge Ingham (deputychairman). A Row at Ross. William Clarke (44), hawker, and Henry Randall, striker, were sentenced to a month's hard labour for an assault on Mathias Henry Evans. at Ross. They were charged with wounding with a knife. It was alleged that the wives of Clarke and Evans started fight- ing over a pair of boots, and the men also fought. Evans said he was stabbed in the head. The manageress said that all the lodgers joined in, and all the things were on the floor. Abduction of a Child. Walter Prosser (28), labourer, was charged with abducting a boy, Thomas Francis, at St. Margaret's, near Longtown. He took him on tramp to Crickhbwell, where he asked a farmer for work, when the boy began to cry, and said he wanted to go home. The farmer detained the boy, and prisoner bolted into a wood. Prisoner was sentenced to six months' hard labour. Penal Servitude for Septuagenarian. James Beresford (76), hawker, was charged with obtaining 2s 6d by false pretences from W. H. Wilson, Kington. It was stated that there were 30 previous convictions against him for similar offences, and be was now sentenced to three years' penal servitude.
-+-- SLEEPING OUT. James Wootton, late of Cwmbran, was charged at N ewport on Monday with sleeping in a shed at the back of Clarence-place, belonging to Mr John Williams. Prisoner said he arrived in town too late to get lodgings. The officer found on him 34s 61d, two knives, and three candles. Mr Williams said his office was bioken into a few months ago from this shed. The Clerk: You could have got the best lodgings in the town for that money. The knives are very handy for opening windows. Prisoner was fined 10s 6d. George Gale, farmer, Bishton, and Henry Gorvin, no fixed abode, for a like offence were fined 5s each. Thomas Sullivan, who made his 40th appear- ance, and John Reardon, who made his 30th, were also charged with sleeping, out, and it was remarked that one spent the greater part of his time in prison, and the other was gener- ally drunk. They were fined 10s 6d each or 14 days.
COUNTRY GIRLS A TOWN LIFE- Tragedies at Cardiff. On Sunday afternoon, Mrs Edwards, wife of Principal Edwards, Cardiff, addressed a meet- ing at the English Baptist Church, Carmarthen. Mrs Edwards spoke on Sunday school work, and advised teachers to strengthen the bond of affection between them and their scholars, and to keep in touch with them when the children left the country districts for the busy centres. She urged the children not to drift away from the Sunday school when they left home for large towns, remarking she was sorry to say that on the Saturday late night ser- vices which they held in Cardiff they came across a host of girls week after week who had been brought up in the Sunday schools of Wales.
BURGLARY AT FLEUR-DE-LIS. S50 Worth Jewellery Stolen. A burglary was committed on Saturday night on the premises—a lock-up shop—of Mr Philip Munity, watchmaker and jeweller, High-street, Fleur-de-lis. It Is estimated that £ 50 worth of goods have been stolen. The plate-glass on the front door was broken, and it is pretty evident that the thief or thieves effected an entrance that way. Mr Munity has only resided in the neighbourhood about six months, having come from London, and only just started a small business of his own. No one has vet been arrested, but the matter is in the hands of the police.
DEATH OF A JOURNALIST. We regret to announce that Mr Bernard F. Bussey died on Sunday morning at the resi- dence of his daughter at Chislehurst after a month's illness due to heart weakness. Mr Bussey, who was in his 66th year, was for over 40 years a member of the Parliamentary Press Gallery, he being for the greater part of that period the Parliamentary correspondent of the Glasgow Herald." For some time before his retirement, which took place early this year, he was the father of the Gallery. At his retire- ment he received a presentation from his old colleagues at a dinner at which he and Mr Balfour were the guests of the evening. Mr Bussey was part author of the The Round- head and other plays, and for many years was a keen and brilliant chess player.
DELEGATED HIS DUTY. At Merthyr on Tuesday Hy. Davies, a shots. man, employed at Cwm Pit, the property of Messrs Crawshay Brothers, was summoned for contravening an order in force in the colliery with regard to shot firing. Mr S. P. Charles, for the prosecution, said that the colliers bored holes and put in the fuses, leaving the wires outside. The shotsmen had the firing appara. tus, and was supposed to couple up the cable and press the button which fired the charge. In this case he got a collier to couple the cable, and though no accident happened it was a serious offence. Defendant had been reduced in position at the colliery. The offence was admitted, and defendant fined 10s and costs.
CHESTER'S WELSH MAYOR. Chester is to have a Welsh Mayor next year. Mr Alderman R. Cecil Davies, who is, to be elected to that position, has been a member of the Town Council for 15 years, and was the sheriff in the Coronation year. He is an archi- tect, and is well known in Cheshire and South Wales. For some years he commanded the now disbanded Flintshire Engineer Volunteers.
ARERDARE FORESTERS' DEMONSTRA- TION. On Monday afternoon a demonstration was held in connection with the Aberdare district of the Ancient Order of Foresters. Headed by the Aberdare'Town Band (conductor, Mr J. Manley) the Foresters paraded the principal streets, and in the evening a luncheon was served at the Market Hall, after which a meet- ing was held. Bro. William Thomas, solicitor, presided, and addresses were delivered by Bro. Joseph Pembrey, P.H.C.R., trustee of the Order, Bristol P.C.R. James Phillips, district trustee, Aberam&n; P.C.R. llltyd Hopkin, D.C., Aberaman.
THE WEEK'S MARKETS. 1 CORN. 1 Gloucester, Saturday.—English wheat in fair supply —reds 32s 6d to 33s, whites 33s 6d to 34s; foreign wheat firm trade-Plate 39s to 40s. Russians 39s to 40s, a Manitobas 41s 3d (new). Plate maize 28s Sharpness, < Bessarabian 29s 9d Sharpness. Barley 21s 9d. Oats t 18s to 21s 6d. Weather fine. t Newport, Wednesday.—Quiet trade with a generally firm tone. Barley 3d per quarter dearer. Oats and maize unchanged. Very little moving in wheat. CATTLE. Monmouth, Monday.—There was a moderate supply of beef, with quiet trade mutton in full supply, trade a little better veal and lamb met a brisk demand store cattle not numerous, and better; good milch cows made from £13 to il4 10s, cows and calves £ 16 10s to Elg, two year old cattle from B10 10s to E14 lbs. Quota- tions -Prime beef 7d to 7!d per lb., second qualities 5d to 6d per lb., veal 8d per lb., wether mutton 8d to 8d per lb., ewe ditto 6d to 6!d per lb., lamb 3d per lb. Auction rrices-the following prices were realised under the hammer of Messrs Neimes, Poole, Jackson i and Jones -Heifers from £ 14 17s 6d to £17, bullocks E15 to F,18 15s, store calves 23s to 54s, fat calves ES 8a i to £4 5s, porkers t3 5s to S4 10s. Roath. Cardiff, Tuesday.—Moderate supply of cattle to-day in slow request. Sheep and lambs a fair supply, in steady demaad. A few calves, and pigs enough for requirements. Quotation.,i :-Choice steers m and heifers 60s to 63s per cwt., second lots 56s to 58s K per cwt., cows and bulls 48s to 54s per cwt. Sheep- B choice wethers 7d per lb, ewes 6d to 6id per lb, lambs m 7d to 71d per lb, calves 7d to 8d per lb. Pigs-choice small porkers ,10s to 10s 6d per score, second lota K (heavy weights) 9s6d to 9s 9d per score, baconers 8s 9d W to 9s 3d per score, sows 6s 6d to 7s per score. A fair supply of beef in the carcase market, in moderate request. Mutton and lamb a middling supply,, in steady demand, prices easy. No veal or porf on 3H offer. Prices:—Sides of ox or heifer beef 5 £ d to 6d per lb. second lots 5Jd to 5id per lb, hindquarters, S best, 6Jd to 6Jd per lb, second lots 6ri to 6id per lb, fl forequarters 31-d to 4td per lb, wether mutton 6td to '9 7d per lb, ewe mutton 6d to 6d per lb. lamb 7d per lb. 9 Neath, Wednesday.—Weekly market stocked with a ll fine selection of cattle, and there was a moderate W demand, Quotations :-Beef, 6d; seconds, 5d; • lambs, 74-d mutton, 6d to 6id pigs, 10s to 10s 6d: S and cows and calves, E12 to E15. V Newport., Wednesday.—Large supply of cattle, sheep, and lambs average supply of calves and .■ pigs. Good attendance of buyers, and a fairly good JK demand. Quotations;—Best beef 6 £ d per lb., seconds Wt 6d to 6id, best Irish 6d, cows 4ld to 5id, best wether mutton 8d, ewes 6id to 7d, lamb 8d, calves 6!d to 8d, pigs—porkers 9s 6d to 10s per score. s FAIRS. Newbridge-on-Wye, Saturday.—The horse fair was very largely attended. There was an excellent supply, and animals of the right stamp met with ready de- mand. Cart colts, 98 to E15 good cart mares, £35 to X45 best carters, M5 to £5!> colliers, £28 to S36 year-and-a-half-olds, Elb to £22; cobs, Y.20 to £3!>; pony suckers, E2 10s to S2 15s mountain ponies, £5 to EZ 10s; mountain suckers C2 10s to £ 3. CHEESE. Newport, Wednesday.—Supply 7 tons. Fair attend- ance moderate demand. Caerphillies 42s to 55s, fancy dairies 56s to 58s, truckles 63s to 66s, Derbies 68s, singles, 52s to 56s, Cheddars 64s to 65s. g
SIR W. CREMER'S WILL Probate was granted on Monday of the will of Sir William Randell Cremer, who died on July 22nd last at the age of 70. The estate is valued at £ 2,241 gross and at £ 1,803 net. Sir William was for several years member of Parliament for the Haggerston Division but he was chiefly known for his great interest in international peace and arbitration. For some time he was secretary of the International Workingmen's Association,and was the founder > of the International Parliamentary Confer- j ences, which have met since 1888 in the principal cities of the world. Probate has been granted to Mr John Morgan, of 12, Milton Park, Highgaie, cabinet-maker, Mr George Procter, of 64, Crowndale-road, St. Pancras, engineer, and Mr Howard Evans, of 4, Winter- well-road, Brixton, journalist. It will be remembered that Sir William.; when awarded a sum of E8,000 as the Nobel Peace Prize, gave iE7,000 of this to form an endowment for the International Arbitration League.
RANJI'S FAREWELL The Jam of Nawanagar on Mem day waft, banquetted at Cambridge by leading,, cricketers on the eve of his return to India. Viscount Clifden presided. His Highness's health was proposed by Mr Priestly, M.P., who I said Ranji took to India with him the heart)* felt good wishes of tens of thousands of Eng- i lishmen. The Jam said he left with a sorrowful heart. He would start a new career with a high ideal of doing his duty to his country and people, upholding the honour of his house and race, maintairiing the unity of a common- Empire, and showing unswerving loyalty to the person of the King. Dr. Grace, Mr C. B. Pryr j and others spoke for the cricketers.
SHAKESPEARE MEMORIAL I A meeting of the newly-constituted Execu- tive Committee of the Shakespeare Memorial was held at the Mansion House on Tuesday. The Lord Mayor of London presided, and there were present the Earl of Lytton, the Earl of Plymouth, the Hon. Mrs Alfred Lyttdton, Dr. Furnivall, Mr Butcher, M.P., Messrs A. We Pinero, Beerbohm Tree, G. Bernard ShaWf Welham Archer, J. Comyns Carr, A. Gomme, "III Granville Barker, Philip Carr, and Professor • Gollancz. The proceedings were private. Sub- committees were appointed, oe to draft a scheme. —■mmmmm i
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