Mountain Ash Police Court. Thursday, May 25th.-Before Messrs. R. A. Griffith (Stipendiary) and Griffith Evans. No Dog Licence.—Cynon Evans had not taken out a licence for his dog and was fined los. No Carriage Licence Wm. White, Mountain Ash, admitted being without a carriage licence and ascribed the omission to a bad memory. P.C. Wil- liams stated that he saw defendant on May 1st using a 2-wheeled carriage.— Fined 10s. Control Order Conviction. David Dundas Gordon, landlord of the New Inn, Mountain Ash, was summoned for soliciting, by his agent, George Nutty- comi>e, orders for beer, in contraven- tion of the Liquor Control Order, and Geo. Nuttycombe was charged with soliciting orders. Mr. W. H. Toulson (Messrs. Kenshole and Prosser), Aber- dare, defended.—P.S. Hill's evidence was that in the course of his duty he called at 24 Arthur Street, Miskin. it was about 5.30 in the evening of May 8th. He was in the front room and saw Nuttycombe enter the house. He then overheard a conversation between the tenant and Nuttycombe, in the course of which the latter said: How much beer do you want on Saturday?" and the tenant said, "1 will have four bottles." Then Nuttycombe told the tenant that he would have to go to the New Inn and pay for them. Witness then followed Nuttycombe outside and told him that he had no right to take orders for beer. He replied, I have not done so. I only told him to 'go to the New Inn and order it." Witness, continuing, said that in company with Inspector T. Davies and P.C. Jones, he visited the New Inn and saw Mr. ) Gordon. Witness told him that he had seen Nuttycombe canvassing for orders for beer. Gordon said, "I have given him definite instructions not to solicit. Nuttycombe had been given notice ter- minating his engagement as canvasser with an alternative offer at a reduced wage to deliver.—Cross-examined by Mr Toulson witness said that he went to Mr. Bullet's house in connection with the Registration Act. John Bullet giving evidence said that what he said to Nuttycombe was, What am 1 going to do about a drop of beer on Satur- day?" Nuttycombe asked, How many do you want?" and witness re- plied, "Four bottles." Nuttycombe then said, I will deliver them as usual on Saturday." Replying to Superin- tendent Rees, witness said there was a mistake in one statement that he signed for the Sergeant. He did not say he put Nuttycombe to understand quietly that there was a policeman in the house, because Nuttycombe told him he saw the policeman himself.—Police In- spector Thog. Davies spoke to visiting the New Inn'in company with P.S. Hill. —George Nuttycombe's evidence was that Bullet first spoke to him about the beer and he told him he would have to go to the New Inn and order it. Bv Superintendent Hees: His caii that day- was a friendly one and nothing to do with business.—Mr. Toulson urged that Nuttycombe's answer to Bullet's ques- tion did not constitute canvassing. Stipendiary I'm afraid he found it hard to drop out of his old habits. (Laugh- ter.) It is a clear attempt to evade the order and must be dealt with dras- tically.—The summons against Gordon was dismissed and Nuttycombe was fined £5 or 21 days. More Dogs.—Evan James was fined <s. 6d., and Dorothy Webb 2s. 6d., for not having taken out dog licences in time. Indecent Language. Mary Davies, invsboeth, and Kate Gould, Miskin" were fined 9s. each for the above oxtence. Drunk and Disorderly—Laura Jones against whom were previous convic' turns, was fined 20s. for the above oitence. Ejectment.-An ejectment order was granted against Lewis Hopkins, 65 Tir- tehn, Penrhiwceiber, on the applica- tion of John Christopher, representing the Pengeulan Building Club.
Aberdare to Australia. I DIARY OF INTERESTING EVENTS OF THE JOURNEY. (Continued.) Wednesday, February 16th.-Arabian Sea, or, strictly speaking, Gulf of Aden. Only just a glimpse of main land as we passed through the Straits into the Gulf. The weather is perfect; the sea is ever changing colour to every known colour, from navy blue to light green, and nearly all the colours are very beautiful. I wish I could give proper expression to my delight. I would write a book on the subject. It is said by our Navy boys and soldiers that Aden is positively the hottest, dryest place held by our country, and is utterly God-forsaken. A funny incident happened this morning. Just daybreak a passenger was having a bath. The bathroom had the light on, no soon- er had he got into the water than a flying nsh flew straight in through the port-hole into the bath of water. The man got so startled and amused that he just put his pants on, ran out shouting with the fish in his hands. Of course, the incident caused great amusement and curiosity, some incredulity, but there was the fish. Weather quite fresh. Travelling south-east, passed Cape or Point Guardofin on the right hand, N.E. Africa, and two islands on left, called Sokatra Brothers. Thursday, February 17th.-Still going S.E., and are now well in the Arabian Sea. Weather warm, but quite a fresh wind and sea. It appears that it is now winter in this part of the world, anyhow it is not by any means very hot, but rather like. towards end of May or June at home. Considerable fun this evening by ship's workmen- bakers, butchers, stewards, etc., etc. Having a flute and piccolo to give a lead they cleverly improvised a band. We had all the Allies' National Anthems and a number of well-known airs. Friday, February 18th.-We are now well on in the Arabian Sea, and ex- pecting to get to Colombo, Ceylon, Tuesday next. Flying fish more numerous. We are not likely to see anv land until we approach Ceylon, but to make up for lack of incidents, the sea, I mean the colour of it, is simply great, and the Good God gave Charles Morris another wonderful sunset. Saturday, 19th February.—Nothing doing all day, only going back and fore to the dining-rooms for meals, and watching the flying-fish. ^e r**n into a shoal of them to-day hundreds at the same time jumping; some going for quite 80 or. perhaps, 100 yards. At 7 p.m. had a ball, dancing kept up until 10 p.m. Sunday, February 20th.—Very waim this day- Services were held all day, from 7.30 a.m. until about 9 p.m., i Roruan alld Anglican, also Noncon., but having had so much all my life, I being on my holidays, went on strike. Notice up to-day about mails, that letters must be posted in ship's letter box by 10 p.m. this evening. We expect to make Colombo to-morrow. We all are well, and baby is a real little champion. Herewith an extract from the third letter received by Mr. and Mrs. Landeg from Mr. Charlie Morris and family, late of Aberdare:— Tuesday, February 22nd.-We arrived at Colombo about 7 a.m. The city is flat and almost on a level with the sea, with no hills to serve as a back ground. The whole family of us got ashore about 10.30 a.m., having made arrangements with an hotel representative for a three hours' carriage ride around and dinner at the British India Hotel for the sum of 4s. each. We went straight to the hotel and quenched our thirst. Gwen and the other ladies went shopping for an hour, while the hotel people got the carriages ready. At 11 a.m. we started on our drive, and got to the Cinnamon Park, a very big fine park, with a good museum of Indian and Cingalese curios and relics. The natives were great. I liked their colour. The majority were like burnished copper or mahogany shining. A few were dressed, some not dressed at all, at least the children, but most of the people were very scantily dressed, and yet it did not seem at all improper. Here even the straight-laced English Nonconformist goes about scantily attired. Oh, it was a real treat. I noted one man coming to meet me dressed from his hips down in a kind of slit skirt, and now and again show- ing his beautifully rounded and polished legs; a kind of a turban wound around his head, and a really fine face, with bushy jet black beard and moustache. His whole body down to the hips was bare, and a great lot of jet black hair on his chest. He was inclined to be a bit stout, but indeed he was a real picture of manly beauty. Again all along the main thoroughfares numbers of men were lolling about in a semi-nude con- dition. Among a lot of others there was an old man, apparently about 65, J^^e hair and whiskers, looking perfectly healthy and rather fat, not very fat, with only the short slit skirt on, and his beautifully rounded body glistening in the sun like copper. I walked back and fore about six times looking at him while pretending to look at the shops, etc. He was a delight to the eye. In the park a boy, apparently about 12, came begging, dressed in one little loin cloth, with a baby about 12 months, naked, straddle-wise across his hips. The boy was a real beauty, and the baby as pretty as he. I happened to be carrying our baby at the time, and I closely compared them, and, I am blowed, if he were someone else's baby. T doubted whether I would have thought him in any way prettier than the little Cingalese. And the colour of them! Oh, glory! I would give 10s. for the negative of a photo of them. They were highly delighted to have a penny. A little later a woman with a very small scarf across her shoulders and bosom passed by. Our women-folk pretended to be shy, but the men, at any rate, I, looked slyly at her time after time. I gave her a 3d. bit, for which she seemed very thankful. There was any amount of begging, and once you begin to give you are pestered. They are all around you, fore, aft, star- board, and the other board. My funds set apart for the purpose were soon exhausted. From the park we drove slowly, through the native quarter, going very slow so that I should see as much as possible. Owing to the lack of rain the trees were not at their best, and the grass was withered up, but it was strange, strange, and the colour of the country all around and the people wpre quite impossible for me to describe. There was to me. a man that had lived all his life, I might say, within the cmfines of a blooming parish, a strangeness and a wonderful (Yfnrv about it all; reading is good, but seeing is in- < finitely more good. I thank God that I have seen things. By 1.30 p.m. we were tired and hungry, but neither of the two drivers could understand or did not want to understand that we wished to return to the hotel for dinner. I suppose dinner had been arranged for 3 p.m., and the drivers had been instructed where they were to take us, and, I think, they did not care whether we were hungry or not. It seemed as if they must carry through the full programme as per instruction. Instead of taking us to dinner as requested, we were taken to a Buddhist Temple. We had to take off our boots and leave them outside before we could enter. There were no chairs of awy kind or worshippers. The buildings were not at all handsome or imposing, and nothing like the structures of Buddhist Temples I have seen in pictures. There were a number of buildings, the temple proper which we entered having three rooms, rather small ones. The walls were painted in glaring colours, with various scenes, I from the life of Buddha, and to me appeared almost as crude as the pictures we hang up in our Sunday Schools of events in the lives of the Patriarchs or of Jesus Christ and His disciples. Then we were driven to the fruit market. All kinds of fruit were to be seen there—sweet green oranges, limes, for lime juice, pine apples, 2d. and 3d. each, beauties. It was amusing to see Charlie, only five months old, with a good chunk in both hands, getting at it. his eyes full of wonderment; it was something new for him, and, apparently for the time, at any rate, better that than the titty. Ultimately we arrived at the hotel, thoroughly tired and hungry. Dinner-tomatoe soup, salmon and cucumber, nice bacon and eggs, follow- ing which we had steak and onions; dessert, beautiful small bananas. Arrived back on ship at 6.30, thoroughly tired. (To be continued.)
-4" I'm making a collection of rare coins. If you happen to run across any let me know, will you?" "I sure will, old man, but almost any kind of uoin looks rare to me nowadays."
Baptist Union Results. The Aberdare Vallev Welsh Baptist Union has the proud distinction this year again of taking the 1st place in the East Glamorgan Association with re- gard to the largest number of candi- dates sitting for the oral examination. All the Sunday Schools in the valley, viz.; 20, took part in the recent ex- amination,—the number of candidates being 299. The examiner was the Rev. T. H. Morgan, Aberfan. The local secretary of the Association is Mr Thomas M. Davies, headmaster Aber- nant School, who organised the examin- ation as far as the local candidates were concerned. The following list gives the competitors from each school, together with the number of marks obtained by each:— Soar, Llwydcoed.-Elwyn V. Davies, Edgar Rowlands, Gwladys Davies, Eur- i fryn Evans, and Dorris Evans, 1UO each; Ivor Williams and Bessie Leach, 90; David Haydn Morgan* David J. Williams, 80; Gwen M. James, 75; Margaret Jones, 60. Noddfa, Trecynon Lizzie Williams, John Harris, Peter Harris, Olive Evans, Gertie King, Emlyn Evans, May Har- ris, Maud Edwards, Gwyneth Jenkins, 100; Ceinwen Morgan, Theophilus Mor- gan, 98; David K. Jones, Hannah M. Evans, 95; George Morgans, Dora Wil- cox, William B. Davies, 90; Mary Anne Jenkins, 85; Gwennie Howells, Lizzie Ann Hill, William James Hill, Louisa Williams, 80. Gwawr, Aberaman. Gwendoline Powell, Dorris Phillips, Morfydd I Powell, Blodwen Powell, Elsie Baker, Winnie Paisson, Thomas John Owen, Ceinwen Powell, Annie Mary Rees, Gwennie Jones, Maggie Mary Davies, Maggie Ann Hughes, 100; Edna M. Evans, 90; Maggie Thom&s, 80. Bethesda, Abercwmbct. David J. Phillips, Grace 1. Ward, Elsie Ellen Grant, Eilwen Clark, Rebecca Davies, Annie Morris, 100; Olwen Davies, 95; Sarah Morris, 90; Sidney Hill, Jackie Clark, Maud John, 85; Minnie M. Jones, 80; Ernest LI. Jones, 75; Gwen Morgan, Mary Rowlands, Dorris Brack- ston, 70; Bryn E. Morton, 65; Maggie Parry, Gwynfryn Thomas, Bertie Reed, Teddy Clark, John D. Howells, 60; B. Morris, 55; Emily Morgan, Elizabeth M. Rees, 50; Joseph Ward, Roderick W. Thomas, 40; Hilda Reed, Elizabeth M. Jenkins, 30; Teddy Clark, Aneurin Parry, 20. Cadiys, Aberdar. Annie Collins, Alun C. Bassett, 100; Olive Brown, 90; Lily Griffiths, Gwyneth Evans, 80; Rhoda H. Evans, 70; May Davies, 60. Rhos, Mountain Ash.—T. Edmunds, Annie R. Davies, George Morgan, Her- bert Edmunds, Benjamin Powell, Ber- tie Evans, Randel Williams, Meurig Williams, Myfanwy Hughes, Thomas Ward, Megan Williams, Gwyneth John, Mary John, Elsie Edwards, Olwen Har- ries, Bronwen Owen, Irene M. Thomas, Doris Coles, Evelyn Rees, Bessie I Davies, Gladys Harris, Dolly Morgan, Daniel Daniels, Alervyl Cooper, 100; Dilys Davies, 65. Ffrwd, Mountain Ash.—Nellie Lewis, Lizzie Davies. Irene Ponting, Miriam Drinkwater, Morfudd Watts, Edith Williams, 100. Jerusalem, Penrhiwceiber—Benjamin 'I Codd, Richard J. Davis, Gomer George, John J. Evans, Sarah G. Evans, 100; Miriam Codd, Emlyn Edwards, 75 Mary Roberts, 60. Salem, Codreaman. Angus J. James, Dd. Wm. Jones, Aneurin Jones, Gwilym Davies, Aneurin Gwyn Leach, Mervyn Vaughan, Annie M. Wasley, CeVidwen Leach, May Lewis, Helena M. Harris, Edna M. Edwards, Lily M. Harris, 100; Irene M. Price, Annie Wil- liams, 90; Enid M. Price, 80; Gwenny Leach, Doris Sanger, 60. Ynysboeth.—-William J. Jones (1), John R. Williams, Wm. J. Jones (2), 100; May Pritchard 90; William D. Pritchard, 80; Jane "AI. Williams, 60; Robert J. Davies, 50. Calfaria, Aberdar.—Thomas Roder- ick, Gwyneth Hopkins, Rachel A. liees, Martha E. Evans, 100; Olwen Roderick, Glyn Williams, Maria Thomas, Olwen Davies, Hannah J. Jones, Johnnv lurner, Arwen Thomas, 95; Gwyneth Davies, Glyndwr Davies, Emrys Price, "VV yndhani Price, 90: Glyn Davies, Mer- vin Taylor, Olive Davies, 85; Willie C Thomas, D. Ll. Price, 80; Rosie Turnei-, 75; May Morris, 65. Ynyslwyd—Margaret J. Phillips, Phoebe M. Evans, Gwenllian Phillips 100; Clifford Bowen, Mary G. Davies, Rachel Harris, 95; Idwal Williams, Miriam H. Watkins, Doris 1. Lloyd 90: Nellie Thomas, Bronwen Evans, 75. Heolyfslin—Sarah E. Morley, Katie Phillips, Ann Evans, Benjamin l^ewis, 100; Jane Davies, Martha J. Smith' Tommy Thomas, Gwyneth Phillips, 98; Willie Thomas, Gwendoline Hum- phreys, 97; Doris Llewellyn, 96; Brin- ley Thomas, 94; Sarah Sanford 92: May Williams, 89. Penuel and Bethania, Cwmbach. Josiah Davies, Arthur R. Pugh, Noah Fletcher, Idwal Rees, Merlyn Davies Willie Fletcher, Islvvyn Griffiths, llltyd Owen, Gwladys Owen, Blodwen Dough- ton, Sarah J. Davies, Ivy Doughton Annie M. Rees, Mary M. Steely, Flor- rie Parry, Beatrice Potter, Emily -Metcher, 100; William Lewis, James Hughes, 90; Wm. D. Evans, Dickie Eletcher, 80. Scion, Cwmaman—Ceinwen Mathews, Tommy Jenkins, Annie Jenkins Trevor Jenkins, Gilbert Davies, Wm. J. J. Hughes, Clifford M. Phillips, Daniel J. Davies, Annie M. Rosser, Mildred L1. Hughes, Elizabeth H. Jenkins, Gather- me Morgan, Bessie Davies, Megan Ihomas, Olivia J. Harris, Eluned Rees Annie M. Davies, Olwen James, Joshua I. Evans, Catherine Davies, Ivy mor- gans, Catherine S. Mathews, Olwen Mathews, Stanley Evans, Ethel Ed- wards, Annie M. Evans, Maggie A. Lewis, Mary E. Thomas, 100; Irene I Lewis, Edith Davies, Tom P. Evans Gwyneth James, 90; Nellie Evans, Mair jV Bessie Williams, 80; Dd. G. Evans, Arthur Bryant, Cyril Bryant, oU. Aberrant—Haydn P. Camp- AT J<jVans, Benjamin Samuel, May Evans (1), Doris Evans, Bessie Evans, Maggie Harries, Megan George, ywen ureorge, Maggie Parry, Irene M John, Ceinwen Dafydd, 100; Mary Jen- kins, Rachel A. Rowlands, David John, I David Evans, 95; Sarah J. Griffiths, Bessie Thomas, Maggie A. Jones, 90; David A. Roberts, 85; Sarah H. Wil- liams, Arthur Samuel, 80; Brynmor Howells, Emrys Howells, 75; Morgan J. Williams, 70; Awstin Roberts, 60; May Evans (2), 55. Siloa, penderyn David G. Davies, David C. Lewis Maggie M. Edmunds, 100; Mary M. Owens, Gwen Edmunds, 75; Lizzie M. Lewis, 70; Gwyneth Jones, 47. Nebo, Cwmdare. Dorienen Jones, Miriam Parry, Glanrhyd Jones, 100; Gwladys Evans, 85; Mary Ann Davies, 63; Tom 1. Jones, 60; lorwerth Jones, Arwyn Jenkins, 40. Ramoth, Hirwain. Myrddin Mor- gan, 100; Morgan Bryant, cO; John Ed- wards, 60; Fred Howells, 40.
Civic Sunday at Aberdare. Last Sunday was High Constable Sun- day at Aberdare. The following units assembled at the Drill Hall at 10.15, and, marshalled by Superintendent Rees and headed by the Cynon Valley Band (Mr. J. Manley), they proceeded to Trinity English C.M. Church, where the civic service was held:-Aberdare Volunteer Training Corps, under Commandant A. L. Gregor and Platoon Commander W. C. Cox; Merthyr Volunteer Training Corps, under Adjutant T. D. Jones, Company Commander J. Bernascone, and Platoon Commander Harry Jones; Aberdare Police, under the command of Inspector Nott; Aberdare Fire Brigade (Captain J. Davies); Red Cross Nurses, under the direction of Commandants Banks and Williams; B. P. Girl Guides, under the captaincy of Miss B. M. Richards; Aberdare Town Ambulance Brigade (Superintendent David Evans); Boy Scouts, under Scoutmaster Edwin Jones. There were also present: —Mr. C. Kenshole, High Constable of Miskin Higher, wearing his official robe and chain; Messrs. W. Kenshole and R. H. Miles, ex-High Constables; J. O. George, J.P., Chairman of the Aberdare District Council; W. R. Morgan, Clerk; A. Watkins, Deputy-Clerk; H. King, Tramways Superintendent; Dr. Prich- ard, Medical Officer of Health; Coun- cillors T. Walter Williams and T. W. Griffiths; Mr. G. H. Hall, J.P., Chair- man of the Mountain Ash District Concil, and Mr. A. Pincombe, Clerk; Messrs. W. R. Jones, secretary of the Aberdare and District Chamber of Trade; Illtyd Williams, ex-preeident, Harry Powell, Morgan Watkins, D. W. Williams, and Samuel Williams. The preacher at Trinity was the Rev. J. L. Jenkins, pastor. Mr. Jenkins took his text from 1 Cor. 16. 13, "Watch ye, stand fast in the faith; quit you like men, be strong." The present time was, he declared, the most serious moment in our nation's history. Our duty as Christians and citizens was to endeavour to make it possible for us to emerge from this crisis a better and holier people. He shuddered to think of the possibility of all the sacrifice being in vain, and that we should, after the war would be over, return to the pursuit of worldly pleasures. The message of God to us to-day was "Be brave, be heroic." He (the speaker) was proud of the bravery of the British soldier and sailor. There were too many weak- kneed Christians in the world to-day. We wanted more men of the stamp and spirit of our forefathers. Should we be less brave than the men who had gone to the trenches? The word "Be brave" meant "Be martial." Every young man should be a soldier in the best and high- est sense. He would like to impress upon the men in uniform present that morn- ing, who were church members, that the real church militant was the church of God. We were on too easy terms with the world. Was religion to us simply a moral veneer, a mere passport to heaven? No, it was a call to arms in the campaign of the soul. He believed that we were on the eve of a great re- ligious revival, although some held that Christianity should be suspended for the duration of the war. But the war made men serious. Many were beginning to think of the great things of life as they never thought before. Only one thing could save the world and that was a living faith in Jesus Christ.—The High Constable, address- ing the congregation, said that that was his first public appearance in the capacity of High Constable since his re- appointment, and he duly appreciated the honour conferred upon him by his fellow-townsmen. The young men had gone to fight their country's battles, and now the greater call had come to the married men. He and his colleagues on the Aberdare Tribunal were some- times subjected to criticism, but all concerned could rely upon it that the Tribunal would always act fairly and impartially. Mr. Kenshole explained that the Civic Service was held in Trinity that day because it was the last day in which the Rev. J. L. Jenkins would occupy that pulpit after a pastor- ate of 12 years. Apart from his minis- terial work Mr. Jenkins had been a good citizen of Aberdare, having taken part in every good movement locally during the tenure of his pastorate. He (the speaker) joined with the con- gregation in wishing Mr. Jenkins god- speed in his new sphere. He wished to thank the public bodies of Aberdare and Mountain Ash and the various units in the procession for their presence that morning, and especially the members of the Merthyr V.T.C. Mr. Kenshole proceeded to explain that a contract had been entered into, at a cost of < £ 6,000, to adapt and equip Abernant. House as a hospital. This was but a part of the scheme. It was expected that it would be ready for patients early in the year. —A collection towards the hospital was then taken.—Mr. E. R. Broadhurst, R.M.S.M., gave a cornet solo, "The Lost Chord." Appropriate hymns were sung, and at the close the National Anthem was rendered. The organist was Mr. J. Arkite Phillips, and the precentor Mr. Daniel Jones.
Why is a kiss like a rumour?—Be- cause it goes from mouth to mouth.
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