——■ ■ —— ONE POINT ON WHICH LIBERALS & CONSERVATIVES AGREE: THAT FOR TIP-TOP VALUE IN BOOKS, XMAS CARDS, TOYS, & •WILLIAMS, KING STREET, CANNOT BE BEATEN. OUR SELECTION IS LARGER THAN EVER. We do not ask you to Wait and See," but COME and SEE. SEEING IS BELIEVING ONLY ADDRESS- 19 & 20, KING STREET, CARMARTHEN. TO LET, with immediate possession, CLOTH HALL, FERRYSIDE, containing Shop with Counters and Shelves, 16 rooms, 2 box-rooms, cellar, etc.; garden adjoining.—Apply, Barker, Morris, and Barker, Solicitors, Carmarthen. (659 LOST, Speedometer, on November 7th, in train leaving Burry Port for Carmarthen at 3.27 p.m. 10s. Reward on returning same to Major Brewer, Pembrey House Burry Port. (662 WANTED, a good General.—Apply, with refer- ences, to Mrs. Herbert Morgan, "Elms- leigh," West Cross, Swansea. (339p WANTED, by the Pumpsaint and District Agri- cultural Co-operative Society, Ltd., a steady and reliable Man to take charge of Stores at Llanwrda Station. Knowledge of trade and book keeping a recommendation. Applications must be sent in on or before December 14th. For further particulars, apply to J. Williams, Llandre, Pump- saint, Llanwrda. (663 FARM Wanted, within 20 Miles of Aberystwyth, good house with six or more bedrooms essen- tial possession at March 25th, 1911. Full particulars to Jackson and McCartney, Estate Agens, Craven Arms, Shropshire. (666 WANTED, a General, plain cooking, no wash- good wages.—Apply, Mrs. feyd Solomon, 46, Walter Road, Swansea. (665 ZD 16 10s. each. Pretty cosy Governess and Rain Cars 40 others, rubber tyres and without. Genuine Bargains.-Avery's, Coachbuilders, New- port. (335p TENDERS.—Tenders are invited for carting "■oods from Llandilo Bridge and Llandilo Stations to Market Stores, Llandilo. Tenders to be addressed to Secretary, Carmarthen Farmers Co- operative Society, Ltd., Carmarthen, on or before December 7th, 1910. TO FARMERS AND OTHERS. FOR SALE, a fine Rick of Hay, very convenient- ly placed.—Apply, Mr. A. Simrnonds, The Gardens, Ystrad, near Carmarthen. (667 LOST, since Saturday, from Aberccver, Carmar- then, a young Sow. Finder rewarded. De- tained prosecuted.—Marks. (340p
UItDER your Private CIll istmas Uards before it is too late. A choice selection from Is. 6d. per dozen can be seen at D. Williams, 19 and 20, King- treet, Carmarthen. (654 DEATH OF A BABY.—The death took place on.bun- day last of Samuel Giyndwr Thomas, the iittie three-months-old son of Mr. and Airs, Thomas. 13, Cambrian-place. Tlie infant was buried at Ellin Chapel burial-ground. WKDDING.—A pretty wedding was witnessed at St. David's Church, Carmarthen, on Wednesday last, when the Rev. Owen Jones, B.A., vicar of Conwii, united in holy matrimony Mr. H. Jones Davies, 4 St. David's-street, Carmarthen, to Miss Kate Jones 23, St. Catherine-street, Carmarthen. S"XDVT INSTITI.'i'E.—Last Sunday, at the English Wesleyan Chapel, the Rev. J. V. Sutton, of Llan- elly gave a stirring and edifying address on Moral Courage" to the members of the Sunday Institute and the teachers and scholars of the Wesleyan Sun- day School. The Institute address next Sunday will be given by Mr. H. E. Eliis, M.A. All over four- teen are cordially invited.. DEATH OF MR. H. SCURLOCK.—Universal regret will be felt at the death of Mr. Henry Scurlock, Pentremeurig, who passed awa\ at the age of 80 years on Thursday, the 24th ult. His mortaj re- mains were laid to rest on Monday last at Union- street Chapel, where he has been a deacon. Prof. Jones officiated at the house, and the sad procession started for the graveside. Prof. Jones and the Rev. H. T. Jacob read the services in the church, while the former also performed the last solemn rites to the dead at the graveside. The funeral was public, and the large attendance testified to the esteem with which the dead man was regarded. The chief mourners were-. Misses Jane and Rachel Scurlock (danughters); Mr. William and Dr. David Scurlock (soris)t Mr. and Mrs. Davies, Sarnau;. Miss Ada Davies (niece): Mr. Jones,Chaster (son-in-law); Mr. Tom Davies, Waunllanau (son-in-law); Masters Johnny and Harry Davies, Waunllanau (nephews); Mr. Scurlock, Waungaled (brother), and Mr. and Mrs. Griffiths, Hengilfach (brother and sister-in-I law). DEATH. Lewis, wife of the Rev. W. W. Lewis, pastor of the Terrace-road Presbyterian Church (and formerly of Zion Chapel, Carmarthen) passed to her eternal rest on Wednesday, the 23rd ult.. after a painful and lingering illness. The de- ceased was 55 years of age. She was a native of Llan/dyssul, and had gone to Swansea about 2 years ago. Before this she resided at Carmarthen for about 14 years. She was laid to rest at Carmarthen on Monday last. The cortege proceeded to the sta- tion, the coffin and mourners leaving Swansea by the 10 o'clock train. The chief mourners were her hus- band two sons and a daughter. There were present also: Messrs John M. Thomas, John Bennet, Hop- kins. Divies Price and Webber (deacons of Terrace- the Revs. Wynne Thomas, R. P. Hughes, Evan Evans, Bon Evans (Manselton), David -Rvido-end E. P. Jones, and R. G. Jones, Neath; Francis, Gorseinon; Thomas Mornston; J. Richards, Babell, and W James, Mansion; Mr B. Jones, Mr. W. P. Williams, and Mr. John ^C^EMAETHKNSHIRE FOXHOUNDS.—The Camarthen- shire Hounds met on Monday, the 28th ult. at Llan- boidy. Amongst the field, besides the Master (Mr. R H. Harries), Tom and Phil, were the following: -Mrs. Harries. The Croft;. Miss Morris, Byn- mvddin; Dr. Thomas and Miss Hutchinson, W hi land; Messrs. D. G. and E. S. Protheroe, o wilym; Mr. Phillips, Clyngwynne; Captain Powell, Barnau; Mr. Collins, Llanddowror; Mr. Carver, Tre- cadwgan; M. Bishop. Llanelly; and some farmers. M- Thomas, Hill Side, and Mrs Phillips, Clyn- irwvnne, were also present on wheels. We found our first fox, which was a very fine one, on Moes- wvne, after a short run. He was killed in covert. Pnstelldrainog was next drawn, where another fox was set afoot. After a prettv run, he went to trround on Ffoeswyne. Our third fox was viewed leaving Gellydogvn covert; the Master having got the hounds on his line, we had a splendid run. Although he crossed, and re-crossed, several dingles, the hounds stuck well to their quarry until dusk, when they were called off near Whitjand Abbey. These hounds have had some capital runs lately. BANQ'JHT.—On Tuesday evening last, the 29th inst. the usual yearly banquet given by Mr. and Mrs W. Thomas, ironmollper, etc., Hall-street, to the emnlovoes, and a number of invited guests, to the eil their wedding, took place at in commemoration *CU Tfui is a'n ovpnt their residence in Hall trm which was of several courses, being <>^r* a J orocramme of music, both vocal -and instrumental, Iams com through. The usual loyal toasts were sub- mitted by the genial host (Mr. Thomas), and received'with acclamation. After which, many o the employees and other gentlemen spoke con ra.u- Jatinir Mr. Thomas on his ieccnt elevation to the mavoral chair of the ancient borough of C armar- then kr. Robert Thomas, on behalf of the em- ployees sooke as to the excellent relations existing between both .employer and employed, and honed it would Continue.' Others followed in the same strain. Ill wishing Mr. and Mrs. Thomas every success in their official capacity as Mayor and Mavor^\ town. Mr. Thomas briefly responded on behalf of himself and Mrs. Thomas, and thanked them for being present in such large numbers that ev^nl'1^ He honed and trusted that each anv everv oi e liac thoroughly enjoved themselves. The singing of the National Anthem brought to a close a oonviyial evening, which will linger in .the minds of those mSt with pleasant recollection- until they meet again round the festive board next year* SFSCIAL SERVICES. On Sunday last, at the Welsh Wesleyan Chapel, the Rev. Hugh Hughes, Id C,)! wyn, preached three powerful sermons. On account of the wet and stormy state* of the weather, the! congregations wore not as large as was expected. Mr. Hughes continued his services on Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday nights, and these were attended by large and enthusiastic congregations. CARMARTHENSHIRE INFIRMARY.—The Secretary begs respectfully to acknowledge the receipt of the follow Ing:Cl 6s., from St. John's Church, Manor dilo; £ 2 2s., from Llangunnock Church; periodicals, from Mr. R. James, Bridge-street; Mr. Hinds, Cvvnin Farm; Religious Tract Society, and Mrs. Gwynne-Hughes, Glancothy; medicine bottles, from Mrs. Marsden, Llanllwch Vicarage. DEBATING SOCIETY.—The subject of the debate at the Old College Debating Society this week was the ■evergreen topic. "Should Women have .Votes?" It took place on Friday evening, Miss Elsie Towyn Jones taking the affirmative, and Mr. Ivor Rees the negative. Two excellent papers were read, and a very warm discussion ensued. Some new and elo- quent speakers were discovered on this occision. The meeting finally decided that women should not enjoy the franchise. ORGAN RECITAL.—Mr. F. Walter Watts gave an organ recital at St. John's Church on Sunday last. The vocalist was Miss Adela Bona, R.A.M., and there was a very good attendance considering the ;n- clement state of the weather. The programme of the organ recital was as follows:—Processional hymn. 27; Allegro Pomposo in D (Vincent); Cavatiaa (Dri- ffield); solo, "The King of Love my Shepherd is" (Gounod), Miss Adela Bona; Ave Maria (Schubert); anthem, "Tenwng ydvw'r Oen," "Praise His awful Name, Last Judgment (Spohr), the choir: offertory hymn, 24; solo, "There is a green Hill far away" „!ln!i<') re'iuo'st), Miss Adela Bona: Romance (1 ullem); Grand v hceur (Salome) .Recessional hvnm, 64 INDIAN WEDDING.— An interesting wedding was solemnized at the ( athedral in Calcutta on November Arc., when Mr. J. Andrew Taylor, of the Indian Education Service, was united to Dorothea Marv, only daughter of Mr. James Davies, Ucheldir, Car- marthen. The officiating clergyman was the Rev W- Godber (chaplain to the Bishop of Calcutta). SALVATION ARlY. Major John Russel has de- livered aof powerful and fervid lectures at the Salvation Army Hall this week. On Monday lie chose as his subject, "Wonders of Redeeming Grace"; on Tuesday evening he described the work and character of Catherine Booth, Britain's greatest woman, and on Wednesday evening there was a con- secration of the converts lie had obtained during his mission. Major Russel is a powerful speaker, and the meetings have been very successful and well attended. TABERNACLE YOING PEOPLE'S SOCIETY. Last Thursday evening week a social was held in the Tabernacle Schoolroom to celebrate the inaugural meeting for the session. The Pastor (the Rev. E. Ungoed Thomas) presided over a company of nearly a hundred. The young ladies who had been ap- pointed to provide the refreshments were: Misses M. A. Davies, Elliston-terrace; M. S. Jones, Fair View, Barnsfield-terace; Agnes Jones, Spilman- street: Florence Hodges; Pollie and Eva Harries, Francis-terrace; Mattie Williams, Lynholmn, and Margaret Jones, The Parade; and right well they did their work. After the young people had re- freshed themselves, a short programme of music, consisting- of items by the Misses F. and M. Hodges and Thomas (at Messrs. Lennards), and Messrs. T^air' t^' ^r°,^?es' Grey, J. H. Davies, and 1. H. I rfgood Thomas, was contributed. To while away the time after the conclusion of the pro- gramme, games were indulged in. and it was a very happy party that eventually left the school- room when the proceedings drew to a close.—Last night (Thursday) a concert was held, the programme being in the capable hands of Miss Florence Hodges. The Society pur nose holding meetings every Thurs- f^'Pninc-. at 7 o'clock, throughout the winter. Y.P.S. On. Wednesday evening 'last, the usual weekly meeting of the above society, in connection W1 a^er-street Chapel, was held, when a lecture ?»n r rrv"n Bywyd" was given by the Rev. J. DvfnaHt Owen (pastor of Lammas-street Chapel). There was a large and annrecintive audience, pre- sided over by the Rev. W. D. Rowlands. A vote of thanks was passed to Mr. Owen. icOTBATL. On Thursday. November 24th, the Car- marthen Town Team travelled to Haverfordwest to plnv st. Mary s team. The weather was very wet. and the around was in poor condition, but the game that followed was strenuous and excit>ng. The Car- marthen T(,iiii lin(--cl un as follows :-Goal, Absolnm: hacks, Baker (caotain). nnd Jenkins. ha'f-bacMs, Jones. Sheriton. and Cole: forwards. Hughes, M:ith«ws. lkl"hanl. Rees and Jones. When the whistle blow the home team began a hot attack on the visitors' goal, but cood play by the backs and goal-keener prevented them from scoring. After about fifteen minutes play, however, the ball went two or three vard- behind The Carmarthen hacks accordingly li\ft it alone, but one of the home team kicked it hack into play, and a goal was scored. The referee allowed them the point, but it was palpably unfair. Roused bv this reverse, the Carmarthen for- wards besrnn a fierce raid on .the home goal. and wore maintaining a hot attack when the whistle blew for half-time. On resumption of play Carmar- then asrain assumed the offensive, and soon after the start, Belsham. who was in fine form at centra- forward, scored with a good shot. St. Mary's made strenuous attempts to score, but Carmarthen were now proving themselves the better team, and Bels) >am -team scored, nutting his side one sreal ahead. Haverfordwest managed to equalise, how- ever, and shortly afterwards the whistle went for time, leaving the score: Carmarthen, 2 goals: Haver- fordwest, 2. FT;NET?AT — D. D'lw YN Davies. son of Mr. and Mrs. Davies, 29. Parkmain-street. who died lately of consumption, was buried on Saturdav last at Peniel. The last solemn services were read by the Rev. I Kerri Evans and the Rev. T. H. Jacob The chief mourners were:—Mr. and Mrs. Davies (father and mother) Mr. J. M. Davies. Pontypridd (brother) Miss C. A. Davies (sister) Mrs. Jones. Charles- street, Tonypandv (aunt): Mrs. Davies. Bankvfelin (aunt): Mr and Mr. Thomas. Llanelly (uncle and aunt): Masters Albert and Willie Thomas, Llanelly (cousins): Mss. Parry, New Inn, St. Clears (aunt): Mrs. Davies Penrhfol Farm (aunt): Masters Thomas John and Brinlev Dnvies (cousins); Mr. J.. Davies, Frederick-street. Cardiff (uncle); Mr. Thomas Davies. Railway Hotel. Nantgaredig (uncle). The body was borne to its last restinsr place bv the deacons of Priordv Chapel. Many beautiful wreaths and floral tributes were nrosented. including some from the following: "In affectionate and loving re- membrance of our dear son," from Mr. and M rs. Davies: Mr. and Mrs. Bradbury Jones: the emplovees of Mr. Bradbury Jones (late fellow-workmen of the deceased); assistants at Mar- ket Hall: Mrs. W. Davies. Parcmain-street: Mr. and Mrs. Jones. Brinlev and Emrys, 9.9, Blue-street: Master John Morgan, Ouay-street: Miss R. Thomas. Harddfan: Mr. and Mrs. Horne, Ferndale House. Pii rei-tia' Mr. and Mrs. Røl'. Orchard- sceot. The family wish tn express their thanks to all the kind friends who have sympathised with them in their sad loss. TEMPERANCE MEETING.—A tAnperance meeting was held at Priory-street Schoolroom on Monday evening last. Mr. Andrew Thomas, Little Wafer- street, presided. In the course of his opening speech, lie impressed upon his audience the necessity of being total abstainers if they wished to succeed in life. The speaker for the evening was the Rev. J. S. Davies. assistant diocesan niissioner. He traced the history of alcohol to the earliest periods, from the time of the Roman occupation of Britain to the present day. On all the races that have in- habited Britain. Romans, Saxons. Danes, and Nor- irians. alcohol has exercised an evil effect. Even in those early times people recognised the bad effects of intoxicating drink, and some attempt had been made to suppress it. He deplored the fact that drinking was on all increase with women. Some women, even, have gone so far as to supply then' children with intoxicating liquors to carry to school with them. This acton he regarded ft very serous crime. However, he was confident that they were on the winning side. and he urged all nrrsent to secure other helpers for the cause of temperance The following musical proarrammo was al-o sunnliod: —Pianoforte solo. Miss Elsie A. C. Evans; song, Mr. J. Cundv: recitation. Miss Gerte Morris; son7. Mr. Cundy. The Rev. A'.drcd Williams then rrede n short address, in which he mentioned that Miss Elsie Evans had been appointed accompanist, and Mr. Dqi-;(] Young ns secretary, for the onsuinsr year. The meeting closed with prayer and hymn. ANTIQUARIAN SOCIETY.—We are informed that the annual county conversazione, lecture, and exhibition, in connection with this society, originally fixed for the 8th December, have, in deference to the busy excitement of the general election, been postponed to the more convenient date of Wednesday, the 18th January next. Invitations to meet the President, Lieut.-General Sir James Hills-Johnes, V.C., G.C.B., and Lady E. Hills-Johnes, will be issued in due course. 4TH WELSH ("E" Company).—At the Barracks on Wednesday evening an interesting lecture on "First Aid—Bleeding Arteries, and how to stop them," was delivered by Lieut. Dr. Wills, of Pontyberem, in which he instructed a very large and attentive audience in the art of bandaging an injured com- rade. The lecture was followed throughout with close interest by the company.—A recreation room has been opened lately for the benefit of the mem- bers of the above company.—Recruits, who wish to join this year, are to be in the Barracks between 7.30 and 9 p.m. DEATH.-The inhabitants of Carmarthen will be sorry to hear of the death of Mr. David Davies, shoemaker, 3, Orchard-street, Carmarthen, who passed away on Sunday last, after a long illness, at the age of 77 years. Deceased was a vi-ry faithful member of St. John's Church, where he will be greatly missed by his fellow-members. He was a member of the Wayne Lodge (Manchester Unity) Oddfellows for 55 years, and a trustee for over 30 years. Deceased leaves a widow, two sons, and two daughters, with whom the deepest sym- pathy is felt. The funeral, which took place on Wednesday last, was for men only, the interment being at the Cemetery. DEATH.—People of Carmarthen will be sorry to hear that an old and resnected inhabitant has been removed from their midst in the person of Mr. J. Thomas, landlord of the Cart and Horses, Priorv- street, who passed away on Friday Last, at the advanced age of 83 years. The deceased was one of the oldest members of Priordy Congregational Chapel. of which he had been one of the founders. His loss will be regretted by his fellow-members. He was the last of the Nantsaer family. The funeral took place on Monday, the place of burial In being Siloam, Pontargothi. The Rev. Dyfnallt Owen (pastor of Lammas-street Chapel) officiated at the house and chapel, while the Rev. Curwen Davies read the last rites at the graveside. The chief mourners were: Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Thomas (daughter and son-in-law); Mr. and Mrs. Thomas, Westfa, Pontargothi (nephew7 and niece); Mrs. Thomas, AVatei-loo-tei-rac, (daughter-in-law); Mr. and Mrs. ITavid Evans, Llanelly (nephew and niece); Mrs. Tranter. Ammanford (niece); Mrs. Margaret ) Thomas, Green Hall, Pontargothi (niece); Mr. and Mrs. Thomas, Cressely Arms, Pontargothi, and their two children (grandchildren of deceased); Mr. and Mrs. Henry Thomas, Emporium (cousins). The cortege was met at Siloam bv a large number of friends of the deceased, who came to pay their last respect to the departed. Amongst those present were Mr. H. Jones-Daves, Glyneiddan, and Mrs. D. J. Harries, Penllwvne. EOUCATTON COMMITTEE.—A meetincr of the Car- marthen Education Committee was held fit the Shire T-TN 1] last Tuesday. There present: Rev. T). i Thomas (chairman), Messrs. H. C. Ti^rney. David Snpni^]. H. S. Holmes, and G. Treharne. The Model School were granted two mats to the value of 30s. each Mr. William Thomas, Pentrepoeth Boys' School, applied for an advance on his present salary of £ 95. He had been, serving the committee for seven years. He stated that: (1) The maximum under the committee's scale oÍ sa.Ta7T(?5~~was only £5 above the minimum of that adopted by the National Union of Teachers. (2) The committee's maximum was jB20 less than that of the Carmarthenshire County ConnciL) The scale of salaries was the lowest in Enerland and Wales. Mr. W. J. Lewis, Pentrepoeth Boys' School, also applied for an in- crease. His reasons were: On his present salary he found it difficult to make both ends met: the senior assistants under the various Welsh autho- rities received from £(J to L80 a ytar more than he did.—Mr. Holmes said that certainly something ought to be done. There "Being such a small attendance these letters were deferred until the next meeting.— Dr. Bowen Jones recommended on the ISHi Novem- ber that the infant classes of the Model. Johnstown. Quay-street, Priory-street, and St. 'Mary's R.C. School, he closed for a fortnight from that' date, in consequence of the prevalence of measles, mumps, etc.: also that the infant classes in the Pentrepoeth School were closed for five days in the first week in November. As there were several cases of measles he had recommended the closing until the 28th November.—The Board of Education wrote that they were prepared to recognise Mr. L. M. Bowen Jones as school medical officer at Carmarthen.—Dr. Bowen Jones reported that certain repairs were re- quired.—It was decided that the ahitect should be instructed to look over 11w premises. GRAND CHAMBER CONCERT.—A crowded and fashionable audience, drawn from all parts of the county, attehded at the Ivy Bush Sale Room on Thursday afternon of last week to hear the concert given there by Lieut.-Col. Lloyd-Harnes, of Llwyn- dewi, Llangadock. It is very seldom that Carmar- then people, or residents of the county other than those 'residing away from the Towy Valley district, have the opportunity of hearing Col. Lloyd-Harries, who is a distinguished player of the vioiin, and it was therefore natural that this one was widely used. To hear Col. Lloyd-Harries as one of a string quar- tet was a further inducement to bring music-lovers together. And they were not disappointed. Col. Lloyd-Harries himself played in splendid style, and we have never heard him better. For his rendering of Vieuxtemps' "Fantasie Caprice" he was loudly encored, and in the second half of the programme lie played beautifully one of Chopin's Nocturnes, and a well-known Mazurka by Wieniawski. The play- ing of the quartet (which was made up by Miss Davies. Miss Cavill, Mr. Triggs, and Col. Lloyd- Harries) afforded the most complete enjoyment. They were liked best in Tschaikowski's "Andante from Quarte in D," a beautiful composition played on muted strings, although it was not easy to make a selection among so many good things. The open- ing item, ""Characteristic Dances" by Coleridge Taylor, was delightful, and so was the quartet by Borodine, although the latter was found somewhat too long by all but real music-lovers. Mr. Triggs's a most accomplished and able 'cellist appeared too seldom on the programme, and his only contribu- tion was appreciated with great relish. Miss Olive Easton, one of the vocalists, sang as usual with singuar charm, delicacy, and refinement, and her efforts were loudly applauded. The other vocalist was Mr. Lewis Giles, editor of the JOURNAL. Mrs. Lloyd-Harries's playing of the pianoforte accom- paniments was in every way tasteful, and completely adequate to so important a programme. Mr. T. S. Puddicombe assisted at the pianoforte, and his accompaniments to Mr. Giles's difficult songs were, needless to say, completely satisfactory. It is the general hone that it may not be long before Col. Llovd-Harries will favour the town with another concert of this kind. It is most gratifying that Col. Lloyd -Ilarrics's efforts to foster the taste for instru- mental music in this veritable wilderness should be so much appreciated. The proceeds of the concert were given to the Carmarthenshire Infirmary. De- tails of the programme follow, viz.:—Part I.: Characteristic Dances for Piano and Stringed In- struments (Coleridge Taylor), Lieut.-Col. and Mrs. Llovd-Harries, Miss Davies, Miss Cavill, and Mr. Triggs: song. "Shepherd! thy demeanour vary" (Lane Wilson), Miss Olive Easton; solo violoncello, "Chant Triste" (Arensky), Mr. H. Triggs; song, "Chip of the old Block" (Squire), Mr. Lewis Giles; string quartet, Allegro and Nocturne from quartet, in !) Major (Borodine), Miss Davies. Miss Cavill, T Llovd-Harries. and Mr. Triggs; solo violin. "Fantaisie Caprice" (Vieuxtemps), Lieut.-Col. Hoyd Harries: song cycle—(1) Prelude, (2) Down in the Forest (Spring!. (3) Love, I have won you (Summer),(4) The WinaFare calling (Autumn), (5) Drift down, Snow-flakes (Winter) (Landon Ronald), Miss Olive Easton. Part II.: String quartet. A n- dante from Quartet in D (Tschaikowski), Miss Davies. Miss Cavill. Lieut.-Col. Lloyd-Harries, ^d Mr. Trigsrs: son, "Prologue" (Pa.gliacci) (Leon- cavallo), Mr. Lewis Giles; solo violoncello, "Ga- votte" (Ponpor). Mr. H. Triggs; sonsr. "Non Torpor*' (with violin ohli°nto) (Mozart). Miss Olive Easton; solo violin, (a) Nocturne (Chopin-Sarasate) (b) Mazurka (Wieniawski), Lieut.-Col. Lloyd-Harries; so-xrs. (rl "Tf never knew" (Capel), (b) "To my fir it- !ove"T oh"). Mr. Lewis Giles: string quartet, A"darto "c1 -cher"o from Ouartet in E Minor I}\Tnprl ,lRs0"n). Miss Daves. Miss Cavill, Lieut.-Col. Lloyd-Han-ics, and Mr. Trigge. The photo of Mr. J. W. J. Cremlyn (the Unionist candidate for West Carmarthenshire), which appears on Page 3, is by Messrs. Elliot and Fry, of London. APPOINTMENT.—The numerous Carmarthen friends of the Rev. G. Griffiths, curate of the Parish Church at Chatham, will be pleased to learn that he hai been chosen to succeed the Rev. F. C. Naish as vicar of Holy Trinity Church, Gravesend, Kent. Mr. GrifBths, who was born at Llandovery, is a nephew of Mrs. F. Cocks, 23, Bridge-street, Carmarthen. He was educated at Christ Church College, Brecon, and St. Augustine's College, Canterbury. His first curacy was at Broken Hill an Australian city, with a population of 20.000, and renowned for the biggest silver mines in the world. His next curacy was Semaphore and Port Adelaide, where he worked a good deal amongst the shipping fraternity and gained an experi- ence that will be of use to him at Gravesend. Then he became rector of Willunga, and six years later was presented to the parish of Kapunda, celebrated in the old days for its famous copper mines. Here he displayed a practical interest in all that apper- tained to the welfare of the town, more especially in regard to education. For six years he was a member of the Council of the School of Mines. Whilst rector of Kapunda, he was elected Rural Dean of Gawler, South Australia. When home on furlough, owing to family reasons, Mr. Griffiths had, at great self-sac rifioe, to resign his work in Australia, and he has since been located in the diocese of Rochester. He is specially interested in work amongst men and boys. For a short time he was at Sutton-at-Hone, and for the last three years has been priest-in-charge of the well-known Brook Mission attached to the Chatham Parish Church. Mr. Griffiths is a keen sportsman and a Freemason.
THE GENERAL ELECTION MR. CREMLYN OrENS HIS CAMPAIGN IN WEST CARMARTHENSHIRE. ENTHUSIASTIC RECEPTIONS. UNIONIST POLICY OF CONSTRUCTION, NOT DESTRUCTION. Mr. John Redmond, at the dictation of that arch enemy of Britain, Patrick Ford, the Irish-American dynamiter, having forced the Radical Government to dissolve Parliament, a general election has been thrust upon the country at a moment's notice, and at a most inopportune time, when trade must be badly affected. During the past t-en days there has been much activity in political circles, candidates hurrying off to their constituencies to prepare for the greatest crisis in the nation's history. Radical candidates say they stand for the people. It is an absolutely erroneous statement. Radical candidates stand to obey the dictation of Patrick Ford and other openly-avowed enemies of Great Britain, who have subscribed largely to bring about the con- summation of their oft-repeated desire-THE DESTRUCTION OF THE BRITISH NATION. Are the elctorate going to be a party to this policy of destruction? We think not; especially when thev have it that Unionist policy a programme of pro- 0- gressive and constructive legislation, the like of which has never before been offered to the country- A Reformed House of Lords, with a referendum to the people in cases of dead lock; Tariff Reform, fsocial Reform, Poor Law Reform, a Supreme Navv, a strong Army, a greater Distribution of the Land' Preferential Treatment to our own Colonies, a United Empire, and a Prosperous Nation. This is what the Unionist offer as against the Radical policy of destruction and ruin. Will the Nonconformists of Wales hand the loyal patriotic Nonconformists of Ireland over to the tyranny of Roman Catholic priestcraft, about which we lately heard so much on Radical platforms. Each elector "must be true to his country and his faith at this election. Minor differ- ences must be sunk, and the country rise as one man to insist that the British nation shall be governed by Britishers. Having achieved this great and glorious result, Mr. Balfour, in accenting the challenge of the Chancellor of the Exchequer has promised that. Tariff Reform shall be out to a referendum, which will give the people of the country the opportunity, without regard to any other political question, of declaring whether they are in favour or not of continuing this insane policy of free imports. MR. CREMLYN'S UNANIMOUS ADOPTION. A largely-attended meeting of the West Carmar- thenshire Conservative and Unionist Association was held at the Ivy Bush Royal Hotel, Carmarthen, on Saturday, to formally select Mr. J. W. J. Cremlyn as the candidate at the forthcoming election. The Chairman (Sir James W. Drummond, Bart., C.B.), at the outset, complimented the ex-member, Mr. J. Lloyd Morgan, on "his appointment- as county- court judge. Having referred in eulogistic terms to the hard tight made by Mr. Cremlyn at the last ejection, and Tiis continued vigour since, he moved his adoption as Unionist candidate for the division. Mr. V. Howell Thomas seconded, and Dr. H. J. H. Lawrence, Mr. R. H. Harries, M.F.H., and others, having supported, the motion was unani- mously carried with acclamation. 7 On entering the meeting Mr. Cremlyn was accor- ded a most enthusiastic reception. He delivered a cogent speech, in which he reviewed the present political situation, his remarks being punctuated with frequent applause. Mr. Mervvn Peel, the Unionist candidate for East Carmarthenshire, also spoke in support of Mr. Cremlyn's candidature. The proceedings, which ic were held in camera, were most enthusiastic throughout. MR. CREMLYNIS CAMPAIGN. Mr, J. VV. J. Cremlyn, the Unionist candidate for West Carmarthenshire, opened his election campaign on Friday night, under n;o.-t promising coiiduions, when lie addressed a large meeting at the Town Hall, Kidwelly, presided over by Air. John Thomas (V eiindre)." The Chairman, at the outset, congratulated the ex-member, Mr. J. Lloyd Morgan, oil his appoint- ment as successor to Judge Bishop. Dealing with the political situation, he stated that "lie was more of a Tariff Reformer than ever. Though he was in- terested in the tinplate industry, which was now flourishing, he felt that it would receive a furrlier impetus by a readjustment of tariffs iVli. Cremlyn, WilO was accorded a heaity recep- tion, opened by paying a compliment to the sterling qualities of their ex-member," Mr. Lloyd Morgan, and hoped that he would be spared for many -long years to serve his country in the high and honourable position for which he was so eminently qualified (hear, hear). Dealing with the politicaf situation, Mr. Cremlyn stated that he was still in the dark as to why the country should be precipitately plunged into the turmoil of a general election when the Government, according to their own version, had a majority of over a hundred in the House of Com- mons. Brushing aside all controversial matters, the real reason was that the Government did not enjoy the confidence of the House of Corn mom. He poinrod out that the House of- Lords were not responsible for the dissolution. They had not refused to pass any Liberal measure this session. Indeed, ever since The Reform Bill the Second Chamber had never thwarted the real, constitutionally expressed opinion of rltp electors of this country. Whenever the people has expressed its desire for a particular measure the Lords had passed it (hear, hear). Cnior.ist;. did not object to the reform of the Houseof Lords, but they were opposed to its destruction. The Govem- meiit, on the other hand, were driving the nation on the rocks of single-Chamber government.. Turn- ing to th Unionist policy, Mr. Cremlyn said that they stood for the Constitution and institutions of the country brought up to date; for a two-Power naval standard; for small ownership of the soil, the same has had been given to Ireland, where tenants were able to borrow money from the Exchequer at a minimum rate of interest to help them to purchase their farms—not tenancies under county councils, or land nationalisation; for Tariff Reform and Imperial prefeffrence, the one to protect our home market and the other to' extend the scope of our commerce, and to make possible a real bond of unity between all the component parts of the King's dominions. Referring to the local industry upon which Kidwelly depended, the speaker remarked that the McKinley Tariff had brought ruin and disaster to the tin-plate trade in 1891, and it was only after strenuous efforts and with the assistance of our Colonies that they had regained, not the old markets, but new markets in place of them. If we lost them we could not hope to gain additional ones. He called upon them 48 business men to vote for a policy which would protect their labour and the commerce upon which their very industrial existence essentially depended (applause). If foreign motor-cars and foreign manu- factured goods came in, they must pay the tariff for the use of our market (A Voice: We don't want them). The speaker agreed and added, "If they come in- (A Voice: They must pay). Mr. Crem- lyn: Exactly. My friend has said in two woikls more than I could in an hour on the merits of the Fiscal question (applause). Tariff Reform means that we do not want manufactured goods that our own work- men can make, and that if they are admitted the foreigners must pay for the privilege In response to an interrogator, Mr. Cremlyn went on to deal with the coal industry, and addecl that the present strife amogn the miners of South Wales was the result of the Socialistic doctrine preached by Keir Hardie and those of his kidney It was a disgrace to Wales to be represented in Parliament by a man like Keir Hardie (cheers). Asked if he was in favour of reversing the Osborne judgment, the candidate replied in the negative, and contended that it was only fair in the interests of Trades Unionists themselves that the right of the in- dividual should be protected. If Mr 1: .Asquith only conceded to the demands of the Socialists by revers- ing that judgment which had been given by the great judges of the land, and which was only In ac- cordance with the law of the country, It would be the worst day's work he had ever done. There were thousands of trades unionists who were of the same opinion as Mr. Osborne and objected to their funds boinpr utilised for the uplTeep. of certain memhers of Parliament to whose Socialistic doctrines they were diametrically opposep (applause). "Do you think a minority should rule the majo- rity?" asked a heckler. "No," was the crushing retort, "and thit I<- the reason why I object to your interrupting this meet- ing" (loud laughter and applause). I There were many questions which Mr. Cremlyn satisfactorily dealt witn. Mr. Alfred Stephens (Broomhill) in an able address said that the real reason for the Dissolution was to be found in the fact that the Government could not hope to pass their Budget without the support of Mr. John Redmoad, who, backed up by American dollars could not possibly vote for the whisky duties which had been repudiated in Ireland or bring about the premature end of a Government from which he extracted a definite promise of Home Rule. The only way out of The difficulty was to force a general election in the interests of Home Rule, whicfi was the first step to the breaking up of the integrity of Great Britain (applause). On the motion of Mr. Smart, seconded by Mr. Nichols, a hearty vote of thanks was accordtxl Mr. Cremlyn and the Chairman. On Saturday evening, Mr. Cremlyn addressed two large and enthusiastic meetings at Veiingwm and Afysrgwiili. At the fprmer placte Mr. "Phillips, Esgerholyw, presided, and at the latter Cant. Leslie, Cwmgwili, who was supported by Mr. E. H. Morris, Brynmyrddin. On Monday night, Mr. Alfred Stephens, on behalf of Mr. Cremlyn, delivered a convincing address on Tariff Reform to a largely-attended meeting at Pontyeates, and was accorded a hearty vote of thanks on the motion of Mr. Davies, Pwliclai. Mr. J. W. J. Cremlyn, the Unionist candidate for West Carmarthenshire, had a busy time in the constituency on Tuesday last, when he was accom- panied by Sir James Drummond, Bart., C.B. (the Lord-lieutenant of Carmarthenshire), and addressed three enthusiastic meetings. AFRAID OF REFERENDUM. At the first meeting at BankyTelin, over which Mr. R. R. Carver (Wenallt) presided, Mr. Cremlyn recapitulated the policy of the Unionist party, and said that it was a real progressive policy. They were prepared to appeal to the people, but Mr. Lloyd George and the Liberal party were afraid of the referendum, because they Knew Tariff Reform would win easily if that question was put to the electors unobscured by religious prejudice (applause). BLINDING THE FARMERS. The candidate then motored on to Tremoilet, where Captain Harrison presided over a crowded meeting, supported by Mr. Morgan Jones, Llan- miloe (the ex-high sheiff of the county). Mr. Cremlyn said that the vituperative agitation against the Peers and the House of Lords was engendered for the purpose of blinding the farmers of Wales to the vital issue of the election .and their own real interests. They were not such simpletons as to believe that this was a struggle between 600 peers who ''toil not, neither do they spin," on the one hand and 44 millions of people on the other. Out of the 600 peers, 400 had been created within the last eighty years, 300 of them by Liberal Governments. Far from blocking the way of progressive legisla- tion, they had passed over 200 Liberal measures since 1906, and had only rejected two important Bills which were not desired "by the electorate, be- cause upon every bye-election neld upon both the Licensing and Education Bills the Government were defeated (applause). The issue was whether the far- mers of Wales were entitled to the same treatment as the peasant of Ireland. The Liberal said that upon no consideration were they to be allowed to buy their own farms with the assistance of the State.. Tenancy was all they could have; but the Unionists said they wouid give to their farmers the same assistance as they had given to The Irish farmers, Furthermore, they would protect the home agricul- ture market to enable the farmer not only to come to his own land, but to make a dccent living for himself and his own famiiv (applause). UNIONISTS TRUST THE PEOPLE. Journeying on to Laugharne, the candidate came in for a rousing reception, the spacious room being filled to overflowing. Mr. W. H. Dempster (the portreeve) presided, and was supported on the plat- form by Sir James Drummond, Bt., C.B.. Major Matthew, Mr. Wardle, and others. Mr. Cremlyn, who was loudly cheered, said the election had been rushed by the Radicals in the hope of catching the elctorate napping and to avoid putting their Budget to the vote of the House of Commons. The government knew they had not a majority in the House for the Budget. The Irish could never support it, and in order to get out of the embarrassing position, Mr John Redmond in- sisted upon the appeal to the country. The House cf Lords had not refused to passany measure. They were uctuafly anxious to reform themselves, and they were willing to cti'fer upon the people the most democratic proposal ever made—that they themselves by means of the Referendum should de- cide great questions of public policy upon which the two chambers were unable to agree. Instead of trusting the people, the Government feared the elec- torate. The Conservative, if returned to office were perfectly willing to put their great policy of Tariff Reform, by means of the Referendum, before the electorate for their sanction and approval. Taxation pressed heavily upon all sections of tht- community, rich and poor. Instead of direct taxation upon land capital, which only resulted in the poor eventually having to pay more than they couid afford, the L nionist policy favoured an indirect taxation on the luxuries of the rich. It w as not right that tne ordi- nary man should contribute 6s. for every sovereign's worth of beer he consumed whilst the rich man only [laid ninepence for evKjry sovereign's worth for cnampagne. This taxation should be reversed. Ger- many collected thirty millions a year by taxation of foreign imports, and the I nionists were prepared to do the same. Their food instead of costing more would cost iess. Tiiev would welcome any articles of food which we could not produce, instead of tax- ing 6s. per head as the Radicals did at present. They would also build up a strong and adequate new out of the funds provided by Germans and Ameri- cans for the use of pur markets. An insurance scheme against unemployment and invalidity would also be established and set up by similar methods. Land would be more evenly distributed, the soil more freely cultivated, the condition of the poor im- proved. more employment and steadier wages, which would inevitably follow in the train of Fiscal Reform (cheeis). SPLENDID RECEPTION. On Wednesday. Mr. Cremlyn continued his cam- I c le, paign, being accompanied by Capt. D. H. Leslie, Cwmgwili. both addressing three largely-attended and cnrhusiastic meetings at Llancgwad. Mr. W. S. G. Morris, Ystradv, rallt. presided, whilst Col. J. D. Lloyd, Pare Henri, was chairman at Court Henri. and Mr. Delme Davies-Evans delivered a stirring address as chairman of the Llanfynydd meeting. Both Mr. Cremlyn and Captain Leslie were warmly thanked at each place for their routing speeches. CARMARTHENSHIRE POLLING DATES. The High Sheriff of Carmarthenshire (Mr. A. R. Gery) has fixed the following dates for nomination and election in Carmartitensiire:- EAST CARMARTHENSHIRE. Nomination Nov. 3 Election Nov. 9 WEST CARMARTHENSHIRE. Nomination Nov. 5 Election Nov. 13
THE REVOLT AGAINST MR. LLOYD GEORGE. WHY THREE LIBERALS HAVE LAFT THE PARTY. Mr. Lloyd George's persistent and violent denun- ciations of British landlords cruelly misrepresent and malign a class which performs more unselfish and unromunerated public duty and spend a larger pioportiori of its resouices upon its neighbours than any other. 1 cannot join this Daniel come to judgment in his violent and indiscriminate abuse of members cf the L pper House, which has played an honourable and pa triotie part in the history of our country. I have no confidence that under, Mr. Lloyd George's administration the proceeds of taxes which press very hardly on certain classes and industries will, in fact, be devoted to the defence of our coun- try, and will not be used for the appeasement of agitators and the satisfaction of Socialists like Mr. Keir Hardie. Sir J. D. Rees, M.P., to his constituents. STiRRTNG UP CLASS HATRED. I cannot give a vote in support of a Government which contains Mr. Lloyd George. The Chancellor of the Exchequer, who of all men should bridle his tongue, has during the past twelve months deliber- ately gone out of his way, not once but often, to stir up envy, hatred, and all uncharitableness between class and class. His appeals are to prejudice, to ignorance, to sentiment, to any and every emotion in the human breast save those which are the off- spring of truth, reason, and honour. Mr. Lloyd George would see the have-nots against the haves, the poor against the well-to-do, poverty against prosperity, forgetting that it takes all sorts of men to make a nation. He attacks the wealthy not for misusing their wealth, but merely because they are wealthy. His vituperative course can only be intended, so far as a plain man can judge, to end in the black abvssos of the Social Revolution. Mr. H. B. Money-Courts. Liberal candi- date for East Hants in 1906. FOUR GOOR REASONS. Mr. W. Allen King s Bench Walk, Temple. E.C.. writes in Friday's issue of the 'Daily Mail' you in- clude mp name among those ex-Liberal members of Parliament who find themselves unable to support the Liberal Party in the coming ellection. This is perfectly correct. I should, however, like to give my reasons for tHkin,r this course. 1. The Government have sacrificed the good of the country for the sake of the votes of a party support- ed by American gold, and the whole legislation of the House of Commons depends on the will of those who provide the funds of the Nationalists. 2. By avr-piriz to the Declaration of London find thereby making food stuffs contraband, the Govern- ment hiv?> rendered the starvation of thousands certain in the event of war. 3. Though a reform of the House of Lords is ad- mittedly essential, the scheme of the Goverment, which would end its existence for all practical pur- poses, and allow any chance majority of the House of Commons, possibly got by a commination of parties never thought of at the previous general elction. to force legislation on the country without submitting it to the judgment of the people, is contrary to all democratic principles. 4. The land taxes in the Finance Act put a burden on English land adone, while leaving investments in stocks, shares. and foreign land free: this puts a heavy burden on the small investor, who usually puts his money into land or cottages, whde in most cases the capitalist and money-lender wui escape. THE REAL GOVERNMENT OF IRELAND. In the "Times" of November 25th, 1910, Mr. Arthur Walsh writes:- t "fo tnose who die under the apparently mis- taken impression that the government of Ireland is carried on from Dublin Castle and that the name of the Chief Secretary is Augustine Birrell, the following extract from a speech by Mr. John Redmond at Utica. N.Y., on October 31, will be of interest:— "The real government of Ireland is carried on in our office (39, Upper O'C-onnell-street, Dublin), and Joseph Davies is the real Chief Secretary for Ireland."—("Irish World," New York, November 12.) TOEING THE LINE. Have we turned on the House of Lords not out of any motive in our own hearts, but to oblige Mr. Redmond, all for the sake of 80 votes and 200,000 dollars? What foolish pretence is this I What nonsen- sical argument! Mr. Churchill, at Islington. I believe that the leaders of the Liberals are sincerely friendly to Home Rule; but, sincere or not. we have the power, and will make them toe the line.—Mr. J. Red- mond, at Buffalo. The English Liberal Party is bound to us. The English Liberal Party must either sink or swim with us.—Mr. John Dillon, at Ber- mondsev. WE ARE REBELS STILL." Is there anything wrong with Irishmen, who have won success and wealth across the Atlantic Ocean, send- ing money back to help Irishmen at home in the old country to con- duct A PERFECTLY LEGAL, CONSTITUTIONAL AGITATIOX FOR THE REDRESS OF THEIR GRIEVANCES? Is there anything immoral in that? Is there any- thing dishonourable? Is there anything trea- sonable in it' Mr. Churchill, at Islington. W e send this message to England: We tell her that we Wexford men to-dav hate her just as bitterly as our forefathers did when they shed their blood on this spot. We tell her that we are as much rebels to her rule to-day as our fore- fathers were in '98.— Mr. J. Redmond. at New Ross, June 23, 1907. REVOLT OF LIBERALS. Mr. Edward Singleton, one of the leading Non- conformists in South Somerset, has nubliclv inti- mated his intention of supporting the Unionist candidate. Mr. A. Herbert, because, he writes, as an Irishman JIP feel- that Home Rule means Rome Rule. "Very nHûlV sse eye to eye with me. I think it is due that I should boldly confess the position I hone to take." The list of Liberals who 1 ave revolted this week includes: LORD RIBBLESDALE, ex-Liberal Minister. LORD WEARDALE (Mr. P. Sianhooe), ex-Liberal M.P. SIR J. D. REES. M.P. MR. H. B. -MONEY-COUTTS, ex-Liberal candi- date. MR. H. J. TORR, ex-Liberal candidate. Peers who have revolted against the Government recently include: Lord Portsmouth. Lord Durham. Lord Annalv. I Lord Northbourne. Lord Chichester. Lord Temple. Lord Monson. Lord Joicf", Former members of the Liberal Party in the Hous(e of Comi]j:>ns w'ho have renVjunced- .their allegiance include: Mr. Mark Beaufoy. Sir A. Pease. Sir J. Swinburne. Mr. F. W. Chance. Mr. Bellairs. Captain Allen. Capt. Kincaid Smith. Mr. E. N. Buxton. DO GLADSTONIAN LIBERALS SWALLOW THIS? Mr. Geo. Lansbury, The Socialist candidate for Bow and Bromley in the last election, referring to Lord Tredegar's property at Bow, said: "1 do not want Lord Tredegar to have 80 per cent. and the Chancellor of the Exchequer to have 20 per cent. I WANT THE LOT. If you are entitled to take 20 per cent., on that law of ethics you are entitled to take the lot." Mr. Lansbury now adds. in effect, that every penny of income which a man may ha-vs over C5,000 a y?ar should be confiscated by the State. This is the candidate on whom Mr. Lloyd George has pronounced a bk-ssing. The Chancellor has apparently arranged that no Liberal fchall oppose him. and has asked all Liberals to vote for him. This Mr. Lansbury and Mr. Red- mond who tramples the I. nion Jack under foot are the men that Liberals are asked to take to their bowlIJS
TRELECH FOUND DEAD.—Mr. Thomas Walters. coroner for West Carmarthenshire, concluoted an inquest at Clyncoch, Treiech-ar-Bettws, on November 25th, respecting the death of Elizabeth Lewis, spinster, aged 39 years, which occurred on the 24th of Novem- ber. The deceased was a dressmaker by occupation. -Samuel James, labourer, Penffordd. Clydau (uncle of deceased), said that she had lived by herself since the death of her mother. 18 months ago. He visited her at Clyncoch on the 19th November, and stayed with her some time. He had dinner and tea. with her, and she also partook of both meals. She was in comfortable; circumstances.—Mrs. Hannah Thomas, Clynmain. stated that she lived about half- a-mile from Clyncoch. She knew the deceased from her childhood. On the 24th she called on her, bringing her a bottle of milk. It was then about 11 a.m.. and as she was going further she said she would call on the way back. She did so at about 5 p.m.. in company with Elizabeth Jones. The- two knocked aT the door, but were afraid to go in. At this moment David Thomas. Clyngarthen. came by, and he went in. They found the deceased with her elbow on the table. and her head resting on her hands, dead.—David Thomas corroborated.—Dr. Yorath. Conwii, gave evidence to the effect that he had attended the deceased cn previous oc-casions. She was then suffering from weakness and indiges- i g t:cn. In his opinion death was due to pulmonary phthisis. The jury returned a verdict accordingly.
TUMBLE COC"EnT. -On Saturday evening a grand concert was held at Ebenezer C.M. Chapel, Tumble, in aid of the funds of the English Methodist cause of St. David's at the place. The chair was taken by Mr. Edward Miles, the manager of the Great Moun- tain Collieries, Tumble. The aitistes were:—Soprano, Miss Elizabeth Hall. Burry Port (National Eistedd- fod winner): contralto, Miss S. Jones, Llwynhendy; tenor. Mr. Harry Lewis, Nelson (National Eistedd- fod winner): bass. Mr. T. J. Morgan, Tumble. The accompanist was Miss Nellie Henry, Tumble. On Sunday evening the same artistes gave a sacred concert at the same chapel.
tAi A A lu,a-ils i^Thr^E tl-CY Favourites :— 12 'Pluto' per 100 -2 71'r' per ioo 12 9 I- Of Cttiis;;iiliLs & L)eai'crs 1-1,y B, Ltd. ? 4 '.dP